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FOE 1878. 






Copyright, 1878, by E. Steiger. 

I '•' ". N. V. 


The completion of this first issue of the Educational Directory has been 
attended with unexpected difficulties and delays to which reference is made, in 
explanation, on another page. 

Here it is the desire of the undersigned simply to say that the plan of this 
book has become more comprehensive while its preparation was going on, and 
that from this cause also an additional delay has resulted, which will be avoided in 
subsequent issues. It is to be hoped, however, that the portly appearance of the 
volume, whatever its imperfections, may be accepted as an indication of the 
important place which the Directory is destined to fill. 

The prominence given in this publication to Catalogues and Lists of Books 
scarcely needs explanation. The corresponding portion of the Year-Boole of Edu- 
cation for 187s has been pronounced of such importance by practical educators 
as well as by booksellers, publishers, and librarians, that a retention of this feat- 
ure, continually improved in each new issue, is forced upon the publisher, who is 
only too glad to see his cherished labor thus appreciated. 

In consequence of this, preparations have been made to considerably increase 
the bibliographical part of the work. As publishers and authors are recognizi-ng 
the importance of having their books enumerated in what will hereafter be re- 
garded and consulted as a practical Guide to Books for the Teaching Profession, 
and as the necessary material is also being diligently collected from other sources, 
it is apparent that in future issues this portion of the volume will — like the List 
of Educational Institutions — be brought nearer and nearer to that complete- 
ness and usefulness which the publisher desires and strives to attain. 

It may not be out of place to remark in this connection that the importance 
of the several publications to which the Educational Directory belongs has been 
acknowledged even beyond expectation. Thus the Cyclopaedia of Education, the 
first work of its kind in the English language, in addition to the extraordinary 
marks of appreciation bestowed upon it. in this country, has not only secured a 
strong hold in England and other European countries, but it has also been 
honored by the award of a Medal at the Exposition Universelle in Paris. 

In like manner the merits of the Year-Book of Education have also secured 
recognition both at home and abroad, and notably by the Commissioners of Edu- 
cation from foreign countries who examined the book at the Paris Exposition. 

It may appear superfluous to state that in the present volume American Edu- 
cational Institutions and American publications occupy the largest space. At the 
same time, however, the publisher appreciates the growing desire in this country 
for fuller information in regard to European Educational Institutions and publica- 


tions. It is therefore, his intention carefully to collect and publish in the sub- 
- such information in these respects as may be deemed of sufficient 
value while any additional particulars that may be desired will be cheerfully com- 
municated at tlir Office of his Educational Bureau. 

\\ thin the short time that has elapsed since the organization of this 
reau its desirability no less than its efficiency has been established and 
numberless positions have been filled through its agency, without any expense 
cither to teachers or to employers. Gratified to feel that he is thus doing a 
welcome Bervice to many persons, and cheered and encouraged on all sides, 
the undersigned will continue to work in this direction, and further, with the 
aid of an extensive collection of reference books, catalogues, and other material, 
endeavor t" give full information in regard to educational matters at home 
and abroad. 

Cordial thanks are expressed to all who have aided in the preparation and 
correction of this volume, and the request is added that whosoever can contribute 
to the correctness and reliability of later issues, will do so at the earliest 
opportunity . 

M. Steiger. 

Educational Institution s. 





Catalogue of Publications on Education and General 

Philology ioi 

Books and other Articles of interest to Educators 

generally 149 

Subject-Index to Books, etc. -in 

Special Notices of Private Educational Institutions . 2 «i 

Educational Institutions 

united states 30] 




(See NOTE at the end.) 



Hon. Lekoy F. Box, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Montgomery, Ala. 

Andrews Institute. 

Andrews Institute. 


State Agricultural and Mechanical College. 


Wilcox Female Institute. 


Dadeville Masonic Female Institute. 


Union Female College. 


Florence Synodical Female College. 7 Instructors; 
75 students. Primary and Collegiate Departments. 
Address J. D. Anderson, A.M., President, Florence. 

State Normal School. S. P. Rice, A. M., President. 
Greene Springs. 

Greene Springs School. 


Greensboro' Female College. — A delightful winter 
residence for consumptives. A strictly first-class 
undenominational school of high grade, for young 
ladies. Terms, $200.00 per annum for board and 
Tuition, including Ancient and Modern Languages, 
Vocal and Instrumental Music. School session 
opens October 1st. Address Rev. P. Ward White, 
Principal, Greensboro', Ala. 
Southern University. 


Hunosvilie Female College. — 11 Instructors; 140 
students. Primary Academic and Collegiate De- 
partments. Rev. Geo. W. F. Price, D.D., President, 
Huntsville, Ala. 

Rotherwood Home. Mrs. F. A. Ross, Principal. 
Rust Normal Institute. 


Howard College. — 12 Schools, 10 Instructors; 
112 students. J. T. Murfee, LL. D., President. 

Judson Female Institute. — 15 Instructors; Pri- 
mary, Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Ad- 
dres Rev. L. R. Gwaltney, D.D., President, Marion, 

Lincoln Normal University. G. N. Card, President. 
Marion Female Seminary. 


Medical College of Alabama. 

Mobile Military Academy. — A select Day and 
Boarding School for Boys and Young Men. D. S. 
Richardson, Principal. 

Snrin<? Hill College, under the direction of the 
Jesuit Fathers, continues to offer the advantages of a 
most healthy and delightful location, together with 
those of a thorough Classical, Commercial and Chris- 
tian Education. Terms for Board and Tuition, per 
session often months, $300.00. For full particulars, 
address Rev. Dominic Beaudequin, S. J., President, 
Spring Hill College, near Mobile, Ala. 




Academy of St. Mary of Loretto. — 7 Instructors; 
160 pupils. Under the charge of the Sisters of Lo- 


Burrell School. 


Academy of the Visitation. 


Alabama Institution for the Deaf and Dumb and Blind. 
Germania Institute. 

Synodical Female Institute. Thos. C. Miller, Prin- 

Talladega College. — Open to both sexes. Primary 
and Intermediate Departments ; Normal, Higher Nor- 
mal, and Theological Courses. 12 Instructors; 224 
students. Address Rev. Edward P. Lord, Principal, 
Talladega, Ala. 


Alabama Central Female College. 
Tuscaloosa Female College. 

University of Alabama. — 10 Instructors ; 180 stu- 
dents. Full Collegiate Course and Law School. 
Carlos G. Smith, LL.D., President. 

ITrsuline Academy of St. John Baptist. — Twenty- 
third Session. Board, Washing, Fuel, Light, Tuition 
in all the English branches, Needle-work and Domes- 
tic Economy, per session, $88.00. Pens, Ink and Use 
of Library, $2.00. Ancient and Modern Languages, 
Vocal and Instrumental Music, Painting, Drawing, 
&c, extra and taught at the usual rates. For further 
particulars, apply to Mother Superior, Ursuline Con- 
vent, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 


Alabama Conference Female College. 

Park High School. — Primary, Academic and Col- 
legiate Departments. 3 Instructors; 121 students. 
New and comfortable buildings. Address James F. 
Park, A. M., Principal, Tuskegee, Ala. 


Hon. J. S. Hoyt, Governor and Territorial Superin- 
tendent of Public Instruction, Tucson, Ariz. 


St. Joseph's Academy. 


Hon. Geo. W. Hill, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Little Rock, Ark. 


Arkansas College. 


Bentonville High School. John F. McGill, Principal. 
Bentonville Institute. 


Cane Hill College. Rev. F. R. Earle, President. 

Evening Shade. 

Evening Shade College. 




Arkansas industrial University. — 13 Instruct- 
ors; 287 students. Preparatory Department, Col- 
lege of Agriculture, Training School, Normal De- 
partment, College of Commerce, College of Engineer- 
ing, College of General Science and Literature. Ad- 
dress Gen. D. H. Hill, President, Fayetteville, 

Fort Smith. 

St. Anne's Academy. 


Greenwood Male and Female Institute. 


Judsonia University. 

Little Rock. 

Arkansas Deaf-Mute Institute. 

Little Rock Commercial College and Telegraph Insti- 
tute. Aaron Bales, Principal and Proprietor. 
St. John's College of Arkansas. 
St. Mary's Academy. 


Lonoke High School. Julius W. Thompson, Prin- 
Fine Bluff. 

Branch Normal College of Arkansas Industrial Uni- 
versity. J. C. Cokbin, A. M., Principal. 


Searcy District High School. 


Hon. Ezra S. Carr, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Sacramento, Cal. 


Batavia Select School. 


College of St. Augustine. — A Cadet School for 
Boys. Primary, Grammar and Collegiate Depart- 
ments. 10 Instructors; 83 students. Address Rt. 
Rev. J. H. D. Wingfield, D.D., Rector, Benicia, Cal. 
St. Catherine's Convent and Female Academy. 

St. Mary of the Pacific. — A Boarding School for 
Young Ladies. 20 Instructors. Rt. Rev. J. H. D. 
Wingfield, D.D., Rector. 
Young Ladies Seminary, Miss M. E. Snell, Principal. 


University of California. — Open to both sexes. 
College of Letters, College of Agriculture, College of 
Mechanics, College of Mining, College of Engineering, 
College of Chemistry, College of Medicine, College of 
Pharmacy. 49 Instructors; 488 students. Tuition 
free to residents of California. Address John Le 
Conte, M. D., President, Berkeley, Cal. 


Mil s Semiaary for Young Ladies.— 21 Instructors ; 
166 students. Preparatory and Academic Depart- 
ments. Address Rev. C. T. Mills, Principal, Brook- 
lyn, Alameda Co., Cal. 

College City. 

Pierce Christian College. J. C. Keith, A. B., Presi- 


Convent and Academy of Mary Immaculate. 
Gilroy Seminary. 

Los Angeles. 

The Pacific Normal Training School for Klndergart- 
ners and the California Model Kindergarten. 
St. Vincent's College. 


College of Notre Dame. 

Napa City. 

Napa Collegiate Institute. 
Napa Ladies' Seminary. 

Califo rnia . 

Oak Mound School for Boys. — 5 Instructors. Pre- 
paratory and Academic Departments. C. M. Walker,. 


California Military Academy. Address Rev. David 
McClure, Ph. D., Principal, Oakland, Cal. 
Convent and Academy of the Holy Names. 
Convent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart. 

Golden Gate Academy and Cadet School. — 10 In- 
structors ; 65 pupils. Preparatory, Classical, and 
Scientific Departments. D. P. Sackett, A. M., Prin- 

Oakland High School, J. B. McChesney, Principal. 
Institution for the Deaf and Dumb and the Blind. 

Pacific Theological Seminary. — Year opens in 
August and closes in May. Address Prof. J. A. 
Benton, Oakland, Cal. 


St. Vincent's School for Girls. 


Placerville Academy. 

Pueblo of San Jose. 

Convent and Academy of Notre Dame. 

Rio Vista. 

St. Gertrude's Academy. 

Rohnerrille, Humboldt Co. 
St. Joseph's College. 


Art and Business College. 

Goethe's German School. H. J. Goethe, Principal. 
Home Kindergarten. Mrs. N. G. Hill, Principal. 
Howe's High School and Normal Institute. 
Sacramento Business College. E. C. Atkinson, Prin- 

Sacramento Home School. Mrs. F. M. Ross, Principal. 
Sacramento Institute. Bro. Cianan, Principal. 
Sacramento Select School. Mrs. A. C. Curtis, Prin- 

Sacramento Young Ladies' Seminary. W. S. Hunt, 
St. Patrick's College. 

San Antonio. 

San Antonio Academy. 

San Diego. 

Point Loma Seminary. Rev. and Mrs. 0. W. Gates, 

San Francisco. 

California College of Pharmacy. Emlen Painter, Dean. 

California Pharmaceutical Society. 

College of Medicine (University of California). 

College of Notro Dame of San Francisco. — For 
Young Ladies. Conducted by the Sisters of Notre 
Dame. This Institution, founded in 1866, chartered 
in 1S76 by Act of the Legislature of the State of Cali- 
fornia, and empowered to confer Collegiate Honors, 
is situated on Dolores Street, opposite the old Mission 
Church. A large addition has recently been erected 
for the more ample accomodation of boarding pupils. 
The course af instruction embraces all the branches 
necessary to the acquisition of a solid and refined 
education. Parents in confiding their children to the 
care of the Sisters may feel perfectly satisfied that 
every attention will be given to their intellectual and 
moral culture, while the system of government com- 
bines sufficient firmness with maternal solicitude to 
ensure the real progress and advantage of the pupil. 
For full particulars as to terms, etc., apply to the Su- 

Heald's Business College. E. P. Heald, President. 
Home Institute. Miss L G. Prince, Principal. 
Pacific Business College. 
Presentation Convent and Free School. 

Sacred Heart CoUege. — 20 Instructors; 750 stu- 
dents. Regular College Course. Bro. Genebern, 


Californ ia. 

Sacred Heart Presentation Convent. 

St. Ignatius College, S. J. — This Literary Institu- 
tion, conducted by the Fathers of the Society of Je- 
sus, was opened for the reception of students Octo- 
ber 15th, 1855. It was incorporated according to the 
laws of the State on April 30th, 1859, and empowered 
to confer academical degrees with "such literary 
honors as are granted by any university in the United 
States." Its design is to furnish a thorough Clas- 
sical, Mathematical, and Philosophical education. 
There is also a Commercial course. The College is 
intended for day -scholars only. Rev. J. Pinasco, 
S. J., President, 840 Market Street, San Fkancisco, 

St. Mary's College. 
St. Vincent's School. 
San Francisco Theological Seminary. 
Santa Clare College. 

School of Design of the San Francisco Art Associa- 

School of Civil, Mining, and Mechanical Engineering, 
Surveying, Architecture, Mineralogy, and Assaying. 
A. Van dek Naillen, Principal. 
University (City) College. Rev. James Matthews, 
D.D., Principal. 

Medical College of the Pacific (University College). 
R. Beverly Cole, M.D., Dean of the Faculty, 518 
Sutter Street. 

Urban Academy. Nathan W. Moore, Principal. 

Madame Zeitska's French, German and English 
Institute for Young Ladies. Kindergarten connected 
with the school. For prospectus, address the Princi- 
pal, Mme. B. Zeitska, 922 Post Street, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

San Jose. 

California State Normal School. — 15 Instructors; 
480 students. Tuition free. Chas. H. Allen, Prin- 

College of Notre Dame. 
Institute Business College. 

San Juan (Bautista). 

Convent, Asylum and Academy. 

San Luis Obispo. 
Academy of the Immaculate Heart of Mary. 

San Mateo. 

Laurel Hall. 

Santa Barbara. 

Franciscan i ollege. 

St. Vincent's Institution, under the charge of the 
Sisters of Charity. 

Santa Barbara College. 
Santa Clara. 

Santa Clara College. 
University of the Pacific. 

Santa Cruz. 

Academy of the Holy Cross. 

Santa Rosa. 

Pacific Methodist College. 

Santa Inez, Santa Barbara Go. 
College of Our Lady of Guadalupe. 


St. Agnes Academy. 


Vallejo High School. 

Vacaville, Solano Go. 
( 'alifornia College. 

Washington, Nevada Go. 
Washington College. 

Woodland, Yolo Go. 
Hesperian College. 


Hon. Joseph C. Shattuck, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Denver, Col. 

Central City. 

Mount St. Michael's Academy. 

Colorado Springs. 

Institute for the Education of Mutes. 
Colorado College. 
Mining Institute. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart, under the charge of 
the Sisters of Loretto. Sister Vicenta, Superioress. 


Denver Collegiate Institute. — 13 Instructors; 
4 Departments. Joseph Brinker, Principal. 
High School. 
St. Mary's Convent and Academy. 

Wolfe Hall. — A Boarding and Day School for 
Girls ; founded 1868. Located in the centre of the 
city of Denver, commanding an extensive view of the 
Rocky Mountains. " 13 Instructors. Address Rt. Rev. 
J. F. Spalding, D.D., Rector, Denver, Col. 

Fort Collins. 

Agricultural College of Colorado. 


Jarvis Hall. 

Matthews' Hall. 

State School of Mines. Hon. Wm. A. H. Lovelantj, 



Sacred Heart Academy. 


Loretto Academy. 
Pueblo College. 

Trinidad, Las Animas Go. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 


Hon. B. G. Northrop, Secretary of the State Board 
of Education, New Haven, Conn. 


Academy and Boarding School of the Holy Family. 


Bethany Academy. — Boys' Boarding School. Spe- 
cial attention to Pupils backward in their studies. 
Rev. Wm. Louis Woodruff, Principal. 


Home School for Girls. 


Commercial and Military Institute. Benj. B. Pen- 
field, Principal. 
Golden Hill Institute and Family Boarding School. 

Golden Hill Seminary for Young Ladies. Address 
Miss Emily Nelson, Principal, Bridgeport, Conn. 

Hillside Seminary for Young Ladies and Chil- 
dren. — Pupils prepared for College ; also extended 
courses for graduation. Refers to Vassar College and 
to leading professors. Address Anne J. Stone, Ma- 
riana B. Slade, or Cornelia Knowles Fitch, Prin- 
cipals, Bridgeport, Conn. 
Kindergarten. Miss H. W. Terry, Principal. 

Centerrille, New Haven Go. 

Atlantic Military Institute (formerly Everest Rec- 
tory School). 6 Instructors. Collegiate and Business 
courses. Address W. M. Walton, Secretary of the 
Faculty, Centerville, New Haven Co., Conn. 


Morgan School. 


Bacon Academy. 


Connecti cut. 


Durham Academy. — Established 36 years. Aca- 
demic, Business, or Collegiate course. L. P. Bissell, 

East Haddam. 

Maplewood Music Seminary for Young Ladies. — 
Established 1863. A thorough graduate course. The 
finest location on the Connecticut River. For cata- 
logues, address Prof. D. S. Babcock, East Haddam, 

Essex. ■ 

Hill's Academy. 


School for Girls. Miss S. Poktkk, Principal. 


Glastonbury Academy. P. H. Brewer, Principal. 


Goshen Academy. 

Green ivich . 

Br. Pinneo's Family School for Boys.— Instruction 
given in all branches necessary to prepare boys for 
business or college. 

Greenwich Academy. — A Home School for Boys. 
Limited number. Thorough instruction. Fits for col- 
lege or business. Terms reasonable. Frank Shepard, 
A.M., Principal, Greenwich, Conn. 

Greenwich institute. — English and Classical — for 
boys under 14 years of age. No day scholars. For 
circulars, address Harry Peck, Principal, Green- 
wich, Conn. 

Mrs. West's Boarding and Day School for Young 
Ladies. Address Box 186, Greenwich, Conn. 


Brainerd Academy. Mary J. H. Chapman, Principal. 

American Asylum for the Deaf and Dumb. 

Woodbarn School — English and Classical School 
for Boys. Grounds (17 acres), Gymnasium, &c. Ad- 
dress George E. Abbott, M.D., Principal, Hartford, 

Hannum's Hartford Business College. — Day and 
Evening Instruction in Business Branches and Short 
Hand. Conducted by T. W. Hannum and H. W. 
Warren, Principals, 370 Asylum Street, Hartford, 

Hartford Female Seminary. — Primary, Inter- 
mediate, and Academic Departments. 10 Instructors. 
William Tenney Gage, Principal. 

Hartford Public High School. Joseph Hall, Prin- 

Mount St. Joseph's Boarding School and Academy. 
St. Catherine's Academy. 
St. Peter's Academy. 
Theological Institute of Connecticut. 

Trinity College. — Full College course. 16 Profes- 
sors. Rev. Thomas R. Pynchon, D.D., LL. D., Presi- 


Kent Seminary. — Four or six boys desired, to fit 
for college at $300.00 per year. The locality is remark- 
ably healthful and free from those associations that 
lead the young astray. Address M. A. Stone, Prin- 
cipal, Kent, Conn. 

Kent Station, Fairfield Co. 
Abel Whitlock's Boarding School. 

Lime Koch. 

Rocky Dell Institute — A Boarding School for Boys. 
Re-opens September 11th. Address J. H. Hurlburt, 
Principal, Lime Bock, Conn. 


Litchfield Institute. Marshall B. Gaines, Prin- 


Madison High School. 



Academy of < )ur Lady of the Sacred Heart. 
Berkeley Divinity School. 

Wesleyan University. — Three courses of study — 
Classical, Latin-scientific, and Scientific. Address 
Rev. Cyrus D. Foss, D. D., President, Middletown, 

Young Ladies' Seminary. Rev. B. A. Smith, Mrs. E. 
M. B. Smith, Principals. 

Mystic Bridge. 

Myotic Valley institute. — A pleasant home with 
thorough instruction either in classes or in private. 
Forty students of both sexes. Address for further in- 
formation as to terms, &c, Capt. J. K. Bucklyn, A. 
M., Principal, Mystic Bridge, Conn. 

Mgstie Hirer. 

Whipple's Home School for Deaf-Mutes. 

New Britain. 

Connecticut State Normal School. — For catalogues 
or information, address J. N. Cakleton, Principal, 
New Britain, Conn. 

New Britain Seminary. 

New Canaan. 

New Canaan Institute for Young Ladies. Mrs. E. F. 
Aykes, Principal. 

New Haven. 

Collegiate and Commercial Institute. W. II. Russell, 


The Elderage School. Miss E. C. Bangs, Principal. 

Grove Hall. — Miss Montfort's School for Young 
Ladies. Send for circular to Miss Montfort, Nfw 
Haven, Conn. 

Homesworth Boarding and Day School for Young 
Ladies and Children. 11 Instructors. Preparatory 
and Academic Departments. Mrs. L. Black New- 
comb, Principal, 747 West Chapel Street, New Haven, 

Homesworth Kindergarten. Miss Tallman, Prin- 
Hopkins' Grammar School. 

Medical Institution of Yale College. — Winter term 
begins October 3d, 1878 ; closes January 30th, 1879. 
Fees : — Matriculation Fee, $5.00. For the Spring term 
(February to June), $60.00. Contingent expenses of 
Laboratory, Spring term, $10.00. Winter term, Lecture 
Fees, $105.00. Demonstrators' ticket paid once a year 
by those who dissect, $5.00. Graduation Fee, $25.00. 
For further information, address Chas. A. Lindsley, 
Dean, New Haven, Conn. 

Miss Nott's English and French Family and 
Day School for Young Ladies. Circulars sent upon 
application. Address Miss Nott, 33 Wall Street, .New 
Haven, Conn. 

Sheffield Scientific School of Yale College.— For in- 
formation, address Prof. G. J. Brush, New Haven, 

West End Institute. — Mrs. S. L. Cady's English 
and German Family School for Young Ladies. First- 
class instruction in all branches. For circulars, address 
Mrs. S. L. Cady, Principal, 0!) Howe Street, New Ha- 
ven. Conn. 

Yale College. — The departments of instruction are 
comprehended under tour divisions, viz.: 
The Faculty of Theology, 
of Medicine, 
of Law, 
of Philosophy and the Arts. 

99 Professors and Instructors; 1039 students. Rev. 
Noah Porter, D.D., LL.D., President. 

Yale Divinity School. — 6 Instructors ; 107 students; 
:; years' course. Prof. Geo. E. Day, Secretary. 

Yale Law School. — Regular courses, 2 years; 
Graduate course (for degree of D. C. L.) 2 years. Fall 
term opens September 26th. Address Prof. Wayland, 
New Haven, Conn. 


Connect icut. 
Yale School of the Fine Arts. 

Young Ladies' School. Miss E. H. Daggett, Prin- 
New Juondon. 

Bulkeley School. 

New Preston. 

Waramang Academy. 

The Newtown Academy.— Conducted on the " Op- 
tional system." Rev. James P. Hoyt, A. M., Prin- 


Fitch's Home School for Young Ladies and Boys. 

Nov walk. 

Dr. Fitch's Family School for twenty boys. Send 
for circular to Dr. Fitch, Principal, Nokwalk, Conn. 

Terrace Place School. — Boarding and Day School 
for Young Ladies and Children. Mrs. J. L. Harlem. 
TheSelleck School. C. M. Selleck, A.M., Principal. 

Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies. Mrs. M. 
W. Hakes, Principal. 

Convent of the Immaculate Conception, under the 
charge of the Sisters of Mercy. Sister M. Svlvebia, 

French and English Boarding School. Miss H. Mee- 
ker, Principal. 
Norwich Free Academy. 


Saybrook Seminary, 

Seabury institute. — A Collegiate and Academic 
School for Young Men. Rev. P. L. Shepard, A.M., 


Betts' i.i litary Academy. — Emphatically a Home 
School. Situation unsurpassed in healthfulness, ac- 
cessibility and adaptation to boarding-school purpo- 
ses. Thorough instruction and discipline. Careful 
moral and Christian training. Boys prepared for col- 
lege and business. Number limited. Circulars sent 
on application. Address James Betts, Principal, 
Stamford, Conn. 

Gothic Hall. — Young Ladies' School. Apply to 
Misses Aiken and Chase, Principals, Stamford, 

Home School for Young Ladies and Children. Miss 
P. L. Riblkt, Principal. 

Select Boarding and Day School. G. B. Glendining, 

The Maples. — A Family School tor Young Ladies 
and Children. Board and Tuition in English and 
Latin. $350.00 per year. Modern Languages, Music 
and Drawing extra. Address, for circular. Miss M. 
G. A. Fksssnden, Principal, Stamford, Conn. 


English and Classical School for Boys. Fred. Sedg- 
wick, Principal. 

Family School for Boys. Rev. E. B. Emerson, Prin- 

Stratford Academy for Boys and Girls. Founded 
1305. Geo. B. Hurd, Principal. 
Stratford Female Institute. 

Su fix [rid. 

Connecticut Literary Institution. 

Thomaston High School. Robt. Forsyth, A.M.. 


Hill's High School. — A Boarding and Day School 
for Young Ladies and Gentlemen. Beach Hill, 

Tyler City. 

Al worth Hall. 

Connectic u t . 


•■ The Gunnery "; Family Boarding School. 
Watcrb ury. 

Academy and Boarding School of the Immaculate 


Congregation de Notre Dame. 

St. Margaret's School for Girls. 

WesterJ/y, New London Go. 

Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

West Haven. 

Oak Hill Ladies' Seminary. — Established 1815. 9 
Instructors. Preparatory and Academic Depart- 
ments. Mrs. S. E. W. Atwater, Principal. 


Green's Farms Academy. Charles \V. Stevens, 


Boarding School. — Terms moderate. Address 
Augustus Whitlock, Principal, Wilton, Conn. 
Wilton Academy. E. Olmsteaii, Principal. 


Winchester Academy. 


Young Ladies' Institute. — Preparatory and Aca- 
demic Departments. Special Classes formed for pu- 
pils desiring to enter Mt. Holyoke Seminary, Welles- 
ley, Vassar, or Smith Colleges. Miss J. S. Williams,. 


Academy and Boarding School of St. Margaret of 


Parker Academy. — A Boarding School for Boys. 
Classical and English courses. Wilbur V. Rood, 
A.M., Principal. 


Family School for Young Ladies. Miss E. Bowen, 


Woodstook Academy. 


Hon. James H. Groves, State Superintendent of Free 
Schools, Smyrna, Del. 

(lay moat. 

Family School for Young Girls. 
Select Family School fur Boys. 


Wilmington Conference Academy. 

Felt OH. 

Felton Seminary. 


Georget wn Academy. 

Laurel Classical and Commercial Academy. 


Milford Seminary. 


DeU ware College. Open to both sexes. Classical, 
Scientific and Literary courses. Charges for tuition 
remitted to such students as receive the State Scholar- 
ships. Address William H. Purnell, L. L. D.. Pre- 
sident, Newark, Del. 


Smyrna Seminary. 


Academy of the Visitation B. V. M.— This Institu- 
tion offers superior advantages for the instruction of 
young ladies, The building is a handsome brown- 
stone mansion with large grounds, and has been fitted 
uii at great expense for the comfort and convenience 
of the pupils. The location is one of great beauty, 
elevated and very healthy, and the past success of the 



Dela.wa.T e. 

Sisters is a sufficient guarantee that this institution 
offers every facility for obtaining a first-class educa- 
tion. Pupils will be received at any time during the 
year and will be charged with only such portion of it 
as may remain. 

Terms, per session of Five months : Entrance Fee, 
paid but once, $5.00, — Board and Tuition, including 
Bedding and Washing, per session, $125.00. For more 
detailed information, apply to the Superioress of the 
Academy of the Visitation, Delaware Avenue, Wil- 
mington, Del. 

Delaware State Normal University. 
Miss Robertson's Family Boarding and Day School. 
Rugby Academy. 
Taylor Academy. 

"Wesleyan Female College. 13 Instructors. Pri- 
mary, Preparatory und Collegiate Departments. 
English and Classical Courses. Address Rev. John 
Wilson, A. M., President, Wilmington, Del. 

Wyjmmg Institute of Delaware, for both sexes. 
6 Instructors ; 88 pupils. Preparatory and Academic 
Departments. Rev. M. Heath, Principal. 


Hon. J. O. Wilson, Superintendent of White Schools, 
Washington, D. C. 

Hon. G. F. T. Cook, Superintendent of Colored 
Schools, Washington, D. C. 


Academy of the Visitation. 

Georgetown College. — This Institution, conducted 
by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus, was founded 
by Archbishop Carroll in 1789 and raised by Congress 
to the rank of a university in 1815. The Medical 
Department was established in Washington in May, 
1851, the Law Department, in October, 1870. The 
academic year of the Classical Department begins 
on the First Tuesday of September and ends on The 
last Thursday of June. The Pension for the Scholas- 
tic Year for Tuition, Board, Lodging, Washing, etc., 
is $325.00. Modern Languages (except French) Mu- 
sic, Drawing, etc., extra. For further particulars, ad- 
dress Rev. P. F. Hhaly, S. J., President, George- 
town, D. C. 

Georgetown Collegiate Institute. 
Georgetown Female Seminary. 
Georgetown Institute for Males. 

Ladies' Academy of the Visitation. — Founded 
1793. Delightfully located in a healthy situation on 
the Heights of Georgetown in close proximity to the 
city of Washington. The extensive grounds afford 
every facility for active exercise which the pupils are 
required to take at all seasons. A public distribu- 
tion of premiums at the close of each year. Board 
and Tuition, $300.00 per annum. Music, Languages, 
etc., extra. Apply to the Directress of the Ladies' 
Academy of the Visitation, Georgetown, D. C. 
Young Ladies' Seminary Mrs. H. A. Wheeler, Prin- 


Academy of the Sacred Heart of Mary. 

Academy of the Visitation, 

Boys' English and Classical High School. J. W. 

Hunt, Principal. 

Miss Calkins' Select School. 

Capitol Hill Female Seminary. 

Columbian University. — College, Law School and 
Medical School. For catalogues, address J. ('. Wel- 
ling, LL. D., President, Washington, D. C. 
Emerson Institute. 

English and French Boarding and Day School. Ai.kk. 
Bujac, Principal. 

English. French and Classical Institute. Mrs. Ang. 
Jackson. Principal. 

District of Columbia. 


English and French School for Young Ladies. 

S. L. Jones, Principal. 

German- American Kindergarten and School for Girls 

and Boys. Misses Pollock and Noerr, Principals. 

Gonzaga College. 

Miss Hooper's Kindergarten. 

Howard University. — Open to both sexes. 20 In- 
structors ; 192 students. Collegiate, Medical, Legal 
and Theological Departments. Wm. W. Patton, 

Howard University Law School. 
Incarnation Church School. 

Irving Place Kindergarten. Miss Lucy E. Brown, 

Kindergarten Normal Institute for the training of 
Kindergartners, and National Kindergarten for chil- 
dren from 3 to 10 years of age. Mrs. Louise Pollock 
and Miss Susie Pollock, Principals. Regular Course 
opens October 2nd and closes June 18th. Summer 
class, partial course for teachers, from July 2nd to 
September 1st. Mrs. Louise Pollock has been for 15 
years an earnest student and advocate of the Kinder 
garten system, and translated Mme. Lina Morgen- 
stern's Paradise of Childhood, a Manual for the Fam- 
ily and Kindergarten, in 1804. Miss Susie Pollock 
graduated in the Kindergarten Normal Institute of 
Berlin, Prussia, 1869, and has ever since been success- 
fully engaged in teaching, in accordance with Frcebel's 
system, in Massachusetts and Washington. For terms 
and particulars, apply to Mrs. Louise Pollock, or 
Miss Susie Pollock, 1127 Thirteenth Street, N. W., 
Washington, D. C. 

Medical Department of the University of George- 
town. — F. A. Ashford, M.D., Dean, 1330 New York 
Avenue, Washington, D. C. 
Miner Normal School. 

Mt. Vernon Academy. Mrs. J. E. Someks, Principal. 
Mt. Vernon Institute. Mrs. C. W. Pairo, Principal. 
National College of Pharmacy. J. C. Fill, Secretary. 

National Deaf-Mute College. — 10 Instructors. Pre- 
paratory and Collegiate courses of study. Thorough 
training and advanced education for Deaf-Mutes. Ad- 
dress Edward M. Gallaudet, LL. D., President, 
Washington, D. C. 

National University (Law Department). 
Park Seminary. Mrs. G. M. Gondron and Miss A. T. 
Smith, Principals. 
Misses Perley's Select School. 

Pinkney Institute. Misses M. and A. Burgess, Prin- 

Rittenhouse Academy. 
Rosslyn Seminary. 
Roys' Classical and Mathematical Academy. 

St. Cecilia's Academy. — Under the direction of the 
Sisters of the Holy Cross. A new Boarding and Day 
School offering every advantage to young ladies de- 
sirous of obtaining a solid and finished education. 
Terms, including Board. Tuition, Washing. Bedding, 
General Instruction in Vocal Music, Drawing, Calis- 
thenics, Plain and Ornamental Needle-work, per ses- 
sion of live months, $100.00. Particular attention paid 
to Vocal and Instrumental Music. For further par- 
ticulars, address the Sister Superior, 601 East 
Capitol Street, Washington, D. C. 

St. Matthew's Academy. 
St. Matthew's Institute. 

School for Young Ladies. Mrs. C. B. Bukr, Principal. 
School for Young Ladies and Children. Miss Mary 
Kerb, Principal. 

Select School. Miss Sarah A. Pollock, Principal. 
Select School and Kindergarten. Misses A. D. Mer- 
rill and B. C. Graves, Principals. 
Spencerian Business College. H. C. Spencer, Prin- 

Theological Department of Howard University. 
Thompson Academy. 

Washington Conservatory of Music. Dr. (). B. Bul- 
LARD, Principal. 


District of Columbia.. 

Washington Female Seminary. Mrs. Z. I). Botcher 
and Miss M. C. Douglas, Principals. 
Washington Normal School. Miss Lucilla E. Smith, 
Wayland Seminary. 

West End Seminary. Miss V. Faust. Principal. 
Young Ladies' Boarding and Day School. Miss Laura 
L. Osborne, Principal. 

Young Ladies' Seminary. MissM. J. Harrovki:, Prin- 


Hon. W. H. Haisley, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Tallahassee, Fla. 

Eau Gallic 

State Agricultural College, (not yet fully organized.) 


St. Joseph's Academy. 


Cookman Institute. 

Rivers^ ds Institute. — A Home School for Girls. 
Boys under fourteen years of age also admitted as 
day scholars. For circulars, address Mrs. Lucy E. 
Smith, Jacksonville, Fla. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 

Key West. 

Convent of Mary Immaculate for Young Ladies. 
Directed by the Sisters of the Holy Names of Jesus 
and Mary. Instruction given in the various branches 
of a solid, useful, and ornamental education. For in- 
formation, apply to the Directress. 


St. Joseph's Academy. 


Masonic Academy. 


Christ Church School. 

St. Augustine. 

St. Joseph's Academy. 


West Florida Seminary. 


Hon. Gustavus J. Our, State School Commissioner, 
Atlanta, Ga. 


Annianna Classical School. 


Furlow Masonic Female College. 


Mulberry Grove Academy. 


Georgia State College of Agriculture and Mechanic 


Lucy Cobb Institute. 

University of Georgia. — 45 Professors and In- 
structors; 442 students. The Departments of the 
'University are: 1) Academic Department, 2) State 
College Department, 3) Law Department, 4) North 
Georgia Agricultural College, 5) Medical Department. 
Henry H. Tucker, D.D., L.L.D., Chancellor. 


Atlanta Medical College. John Thad. Johnson, M.D.. 

Atlanta University. — Open to both sexes, without 
regard to race, color, or nationality, lfi Instructors: 
214 students. Preparatory, Collegiate, and Normal 
•Courses. Edmund A. Ware, A.M., President, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Clark University. R. E. Bisbee, President. 
•Convent of the Sisters of Our Lady of Mercy. 


Eclectic Medical College of Georgia. Dr. I. J.M. (loss, 

Moore's Southern Business University. - - The 
only actual Business School in the South. Estab- 
lished 1858. B. F. Moore, President. 


Augusta Institute. 
Medical College of Georgia. 
St. Mary's Academy. 


Bairdstown Academy. 


Gordon Institute. 


Benevolence Male and Female High School. 


Blackshear Academy. 

Boston, Thomas Co. 
Grooverville Academy. 


Bowdon College. 

Buena Vista. 

Moss Hill Academy. Ida Munro, Principal. 
Peach Orchard High School. 

Ballard's Station. 

Lodge Academy. 


Butler Female College and Male Institute. 

Cameron, Screven Co. 
Paris Hill Academy. 


Carrollton Masonic Institute. 


Envin Street School. 

Cave Spring. 

Cave Spring Female Seminary. 

Georgia Institution for the Deaf and Dumb. 

Hearn Manual Labor School. 


Plenitude Academy. 


Cochran High School. 


Columbus Female College. — 8 Instructors. Reg- 
ular Academic Course and School of Music. Address 
C. R. GleKn, President, Columbus, Ga. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 
Slade's School for Boys. 


Conyers Female College. 
Conyers High School. 


Corinth Academy. 


Southern Masonic Female College. 

Cra wford. 

Crawford Academy. 


Andrew Female College. A. L. Hamilton, D.D., 


Cuthbert Male High School. 


North Georgia Agricultural College. 


Crawford High School. 
Dalton Female College. 


Danburgh High School. 


South Georgia Male Institute. 



Georgia ., 


Cedar Grove Academy. 

Dirt Town. 

Dirt Town Academy. 
Farmersville Academy. 


Andrew Male High School. 


Euharlee Academy. , 


Fairburn Academy. 


Flemington Institute. 


Hilliard Institute. 

Monroe Female College. — Founded 1840. 8 In- 
structors ; 130 students. Academic and Collegiate 
Departments. Healthful, accessible, and central lo- 
cation ; experienced Faculty; large and convenient 
buildings; fine natural surroundings. Address Rich- 
ard T. Asbiry, A.M., President, Cuthbert, Ga. 

Fort Valley. 

Fort Valley Female Seminary. 
Fort Valley Male Academy. 


Franklin Institute. 


Gainesville Male and Female College. 

Garden Valley, Macon Co. 
Oak Grove Academy. 


Samuel Bailey Male Academy. 

Griffin Female College. — Established 1848. Aver- 
age annual patronage, 135. 8 Instructors. This In- 
stitution offers strong inducements and is steadily in- 
creasiug in popularity. Address A. B. Niles, A.M., 
President, Griffin, Ga. 

Grooverville, Brooks Co. 
Pine Grove Academy. 


Hamilton Female College. 
Head of Tennessee. 

Rabun Gap High School. 

High Shoals, Morgan Co. 
Brasvvell Academy. 

Hinesville, Liberty Co. 
Bradwell Institute. 


Hogansville School. 


Planters' High School. 

Houston, Heard Co. 
Farmers' High School. 


Martin Institute. — Chartered 1818. 4 Instructors ; 
124 students. Prof. J. W. Glenn, Principal. 

Jefferson ville. 

Auburn Institute. 


Kingston Academy. 

La Grange. 

La Grange female College. 
La Grange High School. 

Southern Female College. - Founded 1 843. Pri- 
mary and Preparatory Departments ; Collegiate 
Course; Music and Fine Arts Departments. 11 In- 
structors ; 104 students. Address I. F. Cox, A. M., 
President, La Grange, Ga. 


Meson Academy. 

Georgia .. 
Liberty Hill. 

Liberty Hill High School. 


Adams Practical School at Washington Institute- 
Thos. J. Adams, Principal. 
Washington Institute. 

Long Cane, Troup Co. 
Long Cane Academy. 


Lumpkin- Masonic Female College. 


Hunter's School for Boys. Bexj. T. Hunter, A. M., 

Mercer University. — Comprises the College of 
Liberal Arts and the Law School. 9 Professors ; 114 
students. Regular College Course. Address Rev. 
Archibald J. Battle, D. D., President, Macon, Ga. 

Mt. de Sales Academy, under the direction of the 
Sisters of Mercy. This Academy is connected with 
St. Joseph's, Columbus, Ga., whose reputation for 
educational advantages is unsurpassed throughout the 
State. The course of instruction embraces all the 
studies that constitute a thorough and accomplished 
education. For further particulars, address Direct- 
ress of Mount de Sales Academy, Macon, Ga. 
Pio Nono College. 

Wesleyan Female College.— Founded 1830. Large 
and commodious buildings, choice library, extensive 
grounds. 180 pupils. Wm. C. Bass, D.D., 1 resident. 

Forest Home Institute. Mrs. E. Nebhut, Principal. 
Georgia Female College. 
Madison Male High School. 
Temperance Hill High School. 


Marietta Female College. 
Marietta Male Institute. 


Marshallville High School. 


Milner High School. 


Montezuma High School. 

Mount rille. 

Mountville Academy. 


Nacoochee Male and Female High School. 


College Temple. 


Emory Col'ege. — 9 Professors; 167 students. Acad- 
emic and Collegiate Departments. Rev. A. G. Hay- 
good, D.D., President. 


Mercer High School. V. T. Sanford, A.M., Principal. 


Anthon School. Creed Sasser, Principal. 
Houston Female College. 
Perry Male School. 

Pine Log. 

Pine Leg Masonic Institute. 
Pleasant Hill. 

Talbot Valley Select School. 


Powelton Male and Female School. 

Cherokee Baptist Female College. 

Rome Female College. - Founded 1S56. 8 In- 
structors ; 97 pupils. Complete Academic Course- 
Rev. J. M. M. Caldwell, President. 
Rome Male High School. 
Rome Military Institute. 




D. Campbell's Home School. 


Sandersville High School. 


Academy of St. Vincent de Paul. 
Convent of the Sisters of Our Lady of Mercy. 
Pio Nono College. 
Savannah Medical College. 


Smithville Academy. 

Spalding (near Montezuma). 

Spalding Seminary. 


C. P. Beman School. 

Sprint/ Place. 

Spring Place High School. 

Stone Mountain. 

Stone Mountain Institute. J. F. McClelland, A.M., 

Sum nier ville. 

Summerville Institute. J. C. Loomis, A.M., Principal. 

Sylvania Academv. 


Collinsworth Institute. 
Levert Female College. 

Taze well. 

Tazewell Academy. 

Tliomas ville. 

Fletcher Institute. 
Young Female College. 


Thomson High School. 


Toccoa Collegiate Institute. 

Union Point. 
Union Point High School. Wm. E. Reynolds, A. M., 

Walth our ville. 

Walthourville Academy. 


Warrenton Academy. 


St. Joseph's Academy. A Boarding and Day School, 

for Young Ladies, under the Direction of the Sisters of 

St. Joseph. 

Washington Female Seminary. 

Washington Male Academy. J. I. Inghram, A. B., 



Haven Normal School. 

Wliite Plains. 

Dawson Institute. J. M. Howell, M. D., Principal. 


Sumach Seminary. 


Zebulon Academy. 


Hon. S. M. Etter, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Springfield, 111. 


Abingdon College. — Academic Course, 3 years ; 
College Course, 4 years ; Biblical Course, 3 years. 
Address F. M. Brunkr, President, Abingdon, 111. 

Hedding College. Open to both sexes. 10 instruct- 
ors; 331 students. Scientific, Latin-scientific, and 
Classical courses. Healthful location, experienced 

Illin ois. 

faculty, moderate expense. Rev. J. G. Evans, A. M., 


German Evangelical-Lutheran Teachers' Seminary. — 
J. C. W. Lindemann, Principal. 

Aledo Academy. 


Ursuline Convent of the Holy Family and Youig 
Ladies' Academy. 


Jennings Seminary. — A school for both sexes. 
Thorough instruction at low rates. Address Martin 
E. Cady, Principal. 


Young Ladies' Academy of the Immaculate Concep- 

Blooming ton. 

Academy of the Sisters of St. Dominic. 
Bloomington Business University. 

Evergreen City Business College. — Thorough and 
practical. Send for circular to Marquam and Baker, 
Principals, Bloomington, 111. 

Illinois Wesleyan University. — Open to both 
sexes. Regular preparatory and College courses, with 
College of Law and College of Music. 23 Professors 
and Instructors; 494 students. Address Rev. W. H. 
H. Adams, D.D., President, Bloomington, 111. 

Bourbonnais Grove, Kankakee Co. 

Academy of Notre Dame. Directed by the Sisters 
of the Congregation de Notre Dame. For information, 
apply to the Si'perioress. 
St. Viateur's College. 

Brussels, Calhoun Co. 
Convent and Academy of the Sisters of St. Joseph. 

Bnnher Hill. 

Bunker Hill Academy. Justin G. Hayes, A.B., Prin- 


St. Joseph's Convent and Academy of the Sisters of 

Ca rbondale. 

Soutnern Illinois Normal University. — 10 In- 
structors. Preparatory and Normal Departments. 
All expenses low- Address Robert Allyn, Princi- 

Carlinville, Macoupin Co. 

Blackburn University. — Open to both sexes. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. 9 Instruc- 
tors ; 136 students. Address Rev. E. L. Hurd, D.D., 
President, Carlinville, 111. 


Carthage College. 


Illinois industrial University. — College of Agri- 
culture — College of Engineers — College of Natural 
Sciences — College of Literature and Arts. Address 
J. M. Gregory. LL.D., Regent, Champaign, III. 


Academy of the Immaculate Conception B. V. M. 
Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

Allen Academy and Polytechnic Institute. — The 
most elegantly and thoroughly equipped Boys' School 
in the United States. Prepares for the best colleges or 
for business life. Equal advantages to girls. A few 
pupils are received into the family of the President 
and enjoy rare advantages. The Academy and resi- 
dence are in the most fashionable quarter of the city 
and only three blocks apart. Able faculty. Address 
Ira W. Allen, LL.D., President, 6G3 Michigan Ave., 
Chicago, 111. 

Miss Bauer's Kindergarten and Fnglish School. 
Miss Julia Bauer, Principal, 584% N. Clark Street,. 
Chicago, 111. 




Baptist Union Theological Seminary. 
Bennett Medical College. 

H. B. Bryant's Chicago Business College and Eng- 
lish Training School. — ^4 Practical Education. The 
largest and most thorough institution of the kind. 
The new Business Exchange Room is run in connec- 
tion with this College. Address, tor circulars and 
catalogues, H. B. Bkyant, Chicago, 111. 

Chicago Academy. — English and Classical School 
for both sexes. Three Departments. Address N. H. 
Babcock, Principal, 11 Eigiiteenth St., Chicago, 111. 

Chicago Academy of Design. — Schools of Draw- 
ing and Painting in continuous session. Address W. 
M. R. French, Secretary, Corner State and Monroe 
Streets, Chicago, 111. 

Chicago Atheneum. — Co-operative education in 
day and night schools. Address T. B. Forbish, Su- 
perintendent, 48 to 54 Dearborn Street, Chicago, 111. 
Chicago College of Pharmacy. M. W. Borland, 
Chicago Day School for Deaf-Mutes. 

Chicago Homoeopathic College. — Superior clinical 
advantages. Winter term begins in October. Apply 
to J. S. Mitchell, M.D., President, 200 Michigan 
Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Chicago Kindergarten Training School. — For 
circulars, address, Mrs. A. H. Pctnam or Miss Sara 
Eddy, Room 7, Hershey Hall Building, Chicago, 111. 

Chicago Ladies' Seminary.— English and Classical 
studies; Music, Art, and Modern Languages. Address 
Miss C. A. Gregg. Principal, 15 Sheldon Street, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Ch'ca^o Medical College. (Medical Department of 
the Northwestern Uuiversity). The Winter session 
will commence on the first Monday in October and 
close on the third Tuesday in March. The Summer 
session begins on the first Monday in April and closes 
on the last Thursday in June. This session \sfree to 
all who have taken the Matricnlation ticket. Fees — 
Lecture Fees for Winter term, $50.00. Graduation 
Fee, $20.00. Matriculation Fee, $5.00. Dissecting 
Ticket. $5.00. Hospital Ticket. $0.00. All fees are 
payable in advance to the Registrar, Prof. Nelson. 
For further information, address H. A. Johnson, M.D., 
Secretary, 4 Sixteenth Street, Chicago, 111. 

Chicago Musical Coll3?e F. Zeigfeld, President, 
Adolph Rosknbecker, Director. For catalogue, ad- 
dress the College, 493 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111. 
Chicago Theological Seminary. 

Dearborn Seminary. — English and Classical stu- 
dies, Modern Languages, Music, and Art. Address 
Z. Grover, Principal, 985 to 989 Wabash Avenue, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Dyhrenfurth Business College. 

German Institute. J. C. Stoelke, Principal. 

Gleason's Academy. — An elementary, classical, 
and commercial school for Young Men and Boys. Ad- 
dress M. B. Gleason, Principal, 339 W.Adams Street, 
Chicago, 111. 

The Misses Grant's Seminary. Opens Wednesday 
September 16th. Ample accommodation for boarding 
and day pupils. Address the Principals 
Dearborn Street, Chicago, 111. 

Ilahneman Medical College and Homoeopathic Hos- 

Heimstreet's Classical Institute. — Day and Board- 
ing pupils ; private lessons ; native teachers. 420 
Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

Hershey School of Musical Art at Hershey Music 
Hall, 83 and 85 Madison Street, Chicago, 111. 

Miss Lat'mer's School for Girls offers every advan- 
tage for a liberal education. For further particulars, 
apply to the Principal, 814 Michigan Avenue, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Metropolitan Business College. — One of the lar- 
gest and best in the West. Send for catalogue to 

128 1 / 


Howe and Powers, Principals, 149 State Street, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Metropolitan Musical College. — Most thorough 
vocal culture, also instrumental, at lowest terms. 
Apply to Prof. Rice, Principal, 202 State Street, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

North Side German Kindergarten. Miss L. Martens, 


North Side Kindergarten. Miss A. H. Woodward, 


Park Institute. — 19 Instructors; 212 pupils. En- 
glish Branches, Classics, French, German, and Italian; 
Kindergarten and Book-keeping. Mrs. A. E. Bates, 
Principal, 103 and 105 Ashland Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Presbyterian Theological Seminary of the Northwest. 

Miss R. S. Rice's School for Young Ladies and 
Children. Boarding pupils at moderate rates. Good 
references. Address Miss R. S. Rice, 481 North La 
Salle St., Chicago, 111. 

Rogers' Collegiate Institute. 

Rush Medical College. — 32 Instructors; new and 
ample buildings. Extraordinary opportunities tor 
clinical instruction. Prof. J. H. Etheridge, M.D., 
Secretary, 603 Michigan Ave. 
St. Francis Xavier's Academy. 

St. Ignatius College. — 14 Instructors. Preparatory 
Department, Classical and Commercial courses. Li- 
brary of 10,000 volumes. Rev. J. De Blieck, S. J. 

St. Joseph's Academy. 
Seminary of the Sacred Heart. 

Union College of Law (of the University of Chicago 
and the Northwestern University). Collegiate year, 
36 weeks. Tuition, $50.00 per year. For catalogues, 
Ac, address Hon. H. B. Hird, Treasurer, 95 Dearborn 
St., Chicago, 111. 

University of Chicago. — 21 Professors ; 325 stu- 
dents. Preparatory and Collegiate Departments, and 
Union College of Law. Address Rev. Galusha An- 
derson, D.D., President, Chicago, 111. 

Woman's Hospital Medical College of Chicago. 
The Eighth annual course of Lectures will commence 
on Tuesday, October 2nd, 1878. and continue twenty- 
one weeks. This institution offers to Women a thor- 
ough medical education, with first-class facilities for 
its accomplishment. Dissecting material abundant. 
The new college within one block of the Cook Co. 
Hospital and Central Free Dispensary furnishes stu- 
dents the best clinical advantages of any Woman's 
College in the country. T. D. Fitch, M.D., Secretary, 
296 West Monroe Street, Chicago, 111. 


Danville High School. J. G. Shedd, Principal. 


St. Teresa's Ursuline Convent and Academy. 


Northern Illinois Normal College. 
Rock River University. 


Dover Normal School. W.J.Cook. Principal. 

East St. Louis. 

Academy ol the Sisters of Mercy for Young Ladies. 
Howe Literary Institute. Spencer F. Holt, A.M., 



Cook County Normal and Training School. 


Eureka College. — 10 Instructors ; 60 students. 
Collegiate, Bible, and Music Departments. H. W. 
Everest, President. 


Northwestern University and Garrett Biblical In- 
stitute. 52 Instructors ; 800 students. Preparatory, 



Illino is. 

College, and Professional schools. Achlress for in- 
formation and catalogue, Oliver Makcy, President, 


Woman's College of Literature and Art. 

Worthington Business College and English Train- 
ing School. Both sexes. No vacations. Near Chicago. 
Circulars free. Evanston, 111. 


Ewing College. — 8 Instructors. Collegiate, Acad- 
emic and Music Departments. Address Rev. Wm. 
Shelton, D.D., President, Ewing, 111. 


Northern Illinois College and Griffith's School of 
Reading and Oratory. Open to both sexes. Expenses 
$200.00 a year. Address A. A. Griffith, A.M., Pres- 
ident, Fulton, 111. 


Academy of the Sisters of St. Dominic. 

Northwestern German-English Normal School. — 
5 Instructors. Preparatory, Academic and Normal 
Departments. B. F. Merten, Principal. 


Knox College. — 13 Instructors ; 327 students. Com- 
prising Knox Academy — a preparatory school — Knox 
Seminary for Ladies, and Knox College for Gentle- 
men. Course of Instruction thorough and complete. 
Address Hon. Newton Bateman, LL. D., President, 
Galesburg, 111. 

Lombard University. — 10 Instructors. Preparatory 
And Collegiate Departments. Open to both sexes. 
Address Rev. Nehemiah White, Ph. D., President, 
Galesburg, 111. 

Western Business College and Institute of Pen- 
manship and Telegraphy. J. M. Martin and Bro., 
Principals and Proprietors, Galesburg, 111. 


Monticello Ladies' Seminary. Miss H. M. Haskell, 


Almira College. John B. White, President. 


St. Scholastica's Academy of the Poor School-Sisters 
of Notre Dame. 

Highland Park. 

Highland Hall. — A College and Preparatory 
School for Young Ladies. This Institution affords the 
laest advantages for the physical, aesthetic, mental, 
and moral training of your daughters. Full college 
course of four years. Subordinate courses. Situation 
unsurpassed in healthfulnes and beauty. School year 
of forty weeks begins September 19th, 1878. Address 
inquiries to Edward P. Weston, President, Highland 
Park, 111. 


Illinois Agricultural College. 


Illinois College.— 15 Instructors. Preparatory De- 
partment (Whipple Academy) and College Course. 
Rufus C. Crampton, A. M., President. 

Illinois Female College. — Buildings, Terms, Liter- 
ary, Musical and Art Departments unsurpassed. Ad- 
dress W. F. Short, President, Jacksonville, 111. 
Illinois Institution for the Education of the Deaf and 

Jacksonville Business College. — A practical, use- 
ful education within the reach of all. 9 Instructors. 
G. W. Brown, Principal. 

Jacksonville Female Academy.— Established 1830. 
10 Instructors. Primary, Preparatory, and Academic 
courses of study. Departments of Music and Art. 
Address E. F. Bullard, A.M., Principal, Jackson- 
ville, m. 

St. Rose's Convent and Academy of the Sisters of St. 

Illino is. 

The Athenaeum. — A University for Young Ladies, 
and the Conservatory Musical ( allege. Solid or or- 
namental culture. Address the Principal, Jackson- 
ville- 111. 


Joliet Business College. 

Kankakee, Kankakee Co. 
St. Joseph's Seminary. 


St. Mary's School. C. W. Leffingwell, Principal. 
Swedish- American Ansgari College. 

Lake Forest. 

Ferry Hall.— A Young Ladies' School of the highest 
class. 10 Instructors. Miss Martha H. Sfrague, 

Lake Forest Academy. — Boys' Fitting and Board- 
ing School. Graduates are now in Harvard, Yale, 
Amherst, Williams, Princeton, Univerity of Michi- 
gan, and Lake Forest University. For Catalogue, 
address A. R. Sabin, Principal, Lake Forest, 111. 

Lake Forest University.— Open to both sexes. 15 
Instructors. Rev. R. W. Patterson, D. D., President. 

La Salle. 

La Salle Academy. 

St. Patrick's Academy. Bro. Camillus. Superior. 

St. Vincent's Academy. 


McKendree College. Preparatory, College and 
Law Departments. Open to both sexes. Address 
Rev. Rosa C. Houghton, D. D., President. 


Lincoln University. 


St. Joseph's Ursuline Convent and Academy. 


McDonough Normal and Scientific College. 


Evangelish-Lutherisches Collegium. 
Wartburg Seminary. 


Monmouth College.— Open to both sexes. 14 In- 
structors. Collegiate, Academic and Musical Depart- 
ments. 349 Students. J. C. Hutchinson. A. M., 
President pro tern. 

Morgan Park. 

Chicago Female College.— Preparatory and Colle- 
giate Departments; an Optional Course, also Graduat- 
ing Course in Music, Drawing and Painting. Address 
G.Thayer, President, Morgan Park, Cook Co., 111. 

Morgan Park Military Academy. — A first-class 
Preparatory School for boys. Location attractive. 
Educational facilities unsurpassed. For information, 
address Capt. Edward N. Kirk Talcott and Henry 
T. Wright, Associate Principals, Morgan Park, 
Cook Co.. 111. 


Morris Normal and Scientific School. — Thorough, 
practical, economical. Terms open September 3rd, 
November Pith, January 28th, April 15th. Address 
the Principal, Morris, 111. 

St. Angela's Academy. — This institution, in charge 
ot the Sisters of the Holy Cross, is delightfully located 
on the Chicago and Rock Llaud Railroad, and pos- 
sesses every facility for imparting a thorough educa- 
tion at very reasonable terms ; $160.00 per annum. 
For particulars, apply to Sister-Superior, St. Ange- 
la's Academy, Morris, 111. 

Mt. Carroll. 

Mt. Carroll Seminary. — Opens its 26th year under 
the same principal, September 12th, 1878. The fourth 
building (furnished with all modern improvements) 
just completed to meet the steadily increasing wants 
of the School. "37ie Oread" (the School Journal > 




giving full particulars mailed free to all sending post- 
office address to the Principal, Mt. Carroll Sem- 
inary, Mt. Carroll, 111. 

Mt. Morris. 

Rock River Seminary. M. E. Hitt, Principal. 


Nortflweitern College for both sexes. Full Clas- 
sical, Scientific, German, Business, and Art courses, 
with Preparatory Department. Unparalleled cheap- 
ness. Rev. A. A. Smith, A. M., President. For full 
information, address Rev. Wm. Huelster, Treasurer, 
Napervillk, 111. 


Academy of the Sisters of St. Benedict. 


Illinois State Normal University for the special 
preparation of teachers. The full course of study re- 
quires three years. Tuition free to those who pledge 
themselves to teach in the state; to others, $30.01) per 
year. High School Department offers the best advan- 
tages for preparing for college or for business. Tui- 
tion, $30.00 per year. Grammar School Department 
furnishes excellent facilities for obtaining a good, 
practical education. Tuition, $25.00 per year. Pri- 
mary Department, a charming place for the " little 
folks." For particulars, address Edwin C. Hewett, 
President, Normal, 111. 

High SchoDl Depar:<n3nt of State Normal Univer- 
sity. Special attention paid to fitting young men for 
college. For years its graduates have entered Har- 
vard and other first-class colleges without conditions. 
The English course presents rare opportunities to 
young men preparing for business or young ladies 
desiring a thorough course of study. For further 
information, address L. L. Burrington, A. M., Nor- 
mal, 111. 


Grand Prairie Seminary and Commercial College. 
A superior school for both sexes. Faculty of six. 
243 students the past year. Classical, Scientific, and 
Musical Departments. Village free from saloons and 
kindred vices. Expenses very moderate. For cata- 
logue, address Rev. John B. Robinson, A.M., Presi- 
dent, Onarga, 111. 


St. Francis Xavier's Institute. 


Edgar Collegiate Institute. Josiah Hurty, A. M.. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

Parish's Central Illinois Business College and Tele- 
graphic Institute. A. S. Parish, Principal. 

Peoria County Normal School. — 5 Instructors; 
120 students. Normal and Training Departments. 
S. H. White, Principal. 


Academy of the Sisters of St. Joseph. 


Princeton High School. Henry I.. Boi.twood. A.M., 


ChaddooK College. 11 Instructors. Preparatory and 
Collegiate Departments — Classical and Scientific 
courses. Rev. E. W. Hall, A.M., President. 
Convent of the Holy Family and Academy of the 
Poor School-Sisters of Notre Dame. 
(Jem City Business College. 1). L. Mussulman, Prin- 
St. Francis' College. 

"Rich/view, Washington Co. 
Washington Seminary. Rev. Edgar W. Clark, A.M., 

Robin's Nest. 
Jubilee College. 



Rockford Business College. 

Rockford Seminary for Women. College, Prepa- 
ratory, Musical, and Art Departments. Terms low. 
Address Anna P. Sill, Principal, Rockford, 111. 

Rock Island. 

Augustana Co. lege and Theological Seminary. — 
10 Instructors. Preparatory, Collegiate, and Theo- 
logical Departments. Instruction imparted through 
the medium of the English and Swedish languages. 
Address Rev. T. L. Hasselquist, D.D., President, 
Rock Island, 111. 

Rock Island Business College. 

Ruma, Randolph Co. 
Convent and Academy of tha Sacred Heart. 


Illinois Polytechnic Institute. Rev. M. Phillips, Su- 


Concordia College. 

St. Joseph's Ursuline Convent and Young Ladies'' 


Springfield Business College. — No summer vaca- 
tion. Students enter at any time. Send for circular 
to S. Bogardus, Proprietor, Springfield, 111. 


St. Joseph's Ecclesiastical College. Rev. P. M. Klos- 
tekman, O.S.F., President. 


Illinois industrial University. (See Cham- 
paign, Ills.) 

Upper Alton. 

Sharcefl" College. — Open to both sexes. 13 In- 
structors. Academic and Preparatory; Collegiate and 
Theological Departments. Address Rev. A. A. Ken- 
drick, D. D., President, Upper Alton, 111. 

I fa. sit i at/ton Heights, Cook Co. 
Academy of the Sisters of Notre Dame. 

Waterloo, Monroe Co. 
Convent and Academy of the Sisters of St. Joseph. 


Westtield College. — Instructors. Preparatory 
and Collegiate Departments. Open to both sexes. 
Rev. Samuel B. Allen, D.D., President. 


Wheaton College 


Todd Seminary lor Hoys. 


Hon. James H. Smart, State Superintendent of Pub- 
lic Instruction, Indianapolis, lud. 

Battle Ground. 

Battle Ground Collegiate Institute. 


Bedford College and Normal Institute. — Four 
separate and complete courses — Classical, Scientific, 
Ministerial, and Ladies'. Normal Department. 6 In- 
structors. J. A. Beattie, President. 

Bloom ingdale. 

Friends" Bloomingdale Academy. 

Bloom ington. 

Indiana University. — 18 Professors; 325 students. 
Preparatory, Collegiate, and Law Departments. Lem* 
UEL Moss, D.D., President. 


Bourbon College. 


Barnett Academy. 
Cra wfordsrille. 

Wabash College. — 12 Instructors; 190 students. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Classical 




Rev. Joseph F. 

Scientific, and Partial courses. 
Tuttle, D.D., President. 


Crescent City Commercial College. 

Evansville Commercial College. Rank & Wright, 


Medical College of Evansville. Geo. B. Walker, M.D.. 


Ferdinand, Dubois Co. 

Academy of the Immaculate Conception. 

Fort Wayne. 

Academy of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart. 
Evangelisch - Lutherisches Concordia-Collegium. G. 
Schick, Rector. 

Fort Wayne College. — Normal, Scientific and 
Classical courses. Expenses very low. W, F. Yocum, 
St. Augustine's Academy. 


Franklin College. — 7 Instructors. Preparatory 
and Collegiate, Music and Art Departments. Open to 
both sexes. Rev. W. T. Stott, D.D., Principal. 


Elkhart County Normal and Classical School. 


Female College of Indiana. 

Indiana Asbury University. — Open to both sexes. 
Incorporated 183t. 13 Professors ; 50.5 students. Clas- 
sical, Philosophical, Eclectic, Normal, and Biblical 
courses of study. Alexander Martin, D. D., Presi- 


Hanover College. — 10 Instructors; 111 students. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Geo. C., D.D., President. 


Hartsville University. Rev. W. J. Pruner, Presi- 


Moravian Seminary for Young Ladies. 


College of Physicians and Surgeons of Indiana. H. 

Jameson, M.D., Secretary. 

Indiana Institution for the Education of the Deaf and 


Indiana Medical College. 

Indianapolis Business College and Telegraph Institute. 

C. C. Koerner, Principal. 

Indianapolis Kindergarten. Miss Alice Chapin, 


Institute of the Brothers of the Sacred Heart. 

St. John's Academy and Day School. 


Butler l/nversity. — Open to both sexes. 11 In- 
structors ; 173 students. Preparatory, Collegiate, and 
Business Departments. Otis A. Burgess, LL. D., 
College of Business. 

Jeffersonvi lie. 

St. Augustine's Academy and Day School. 


Central N'ormal School and Commercial Institute. 
Preparatory, Teachers', Commercial, and Collegiate 
Departments. 10 Instructors. W. F. Harper, Principal. 

La Fayette. 

Purd : 3 University. — Open to both sexes. The 
University embraces the Departments designated re- 
spectively: I. The University Academy; II. The Col- 
lege of General Science; III'. Special Schools of Sci- 
ence and Technology. 11 Instructors ; 166 students. 
Address E. E. White, LL. D., President, La Fayette, 

St. Ignatius' Academy. 

St. Mary's Boarding and Select School for Boys. J.M. 

India na,. 

Schebeb, C.S.C., Superior. 
Star City Business College. 

La Grange. 

La Grange County Normal School. 

La port e. 

St. Rose's Academy. 


Hall's Business College. 

Holy Angels' Academy. — Boarding School fo/ 
Young Ladies. An elegant budding delightfully lo- 
cated in the midst of highly improved grounds. 
Teaching thorough and varied. Music a specialty. 
Terms low. Address for Circulars, Sisters of the 
Holy Cross, Logansport, Ind. 
Smithson College. 

Madison, Jefferson Co. 
Our Lady of Angels' Academy. 


Normal School. 

Meroni, Sullivan Co. 

Union Christian College. — 8 Instructors ; 126 stu- 
dents. Academic, Collegiate, Normal, and Bible De- 
partments. Rev. Thos. 0. Smith, A.M., President. 

Michigan City. 

St. Ambrose's Academy. 

Moore's Hill. 

Moore's Hill College. — Open to both sexes. 8 In- 
structors ; 124 students. Preparatory, Collegiate, 
Music, Normal, and Elocution Departments. Rev. 
John P. D. John, A.M., President. 

New Albany. 

De Pauw Female College. 

Select School. Miss E. L. Baldwin, Principal. 

New Haven. 

New Haven Academy. 

Notre Dame, St. Joseph Co. 
St. Mary's Academy. — Under the direction of the 
Sisters of the Holy Cross. The course of studies is 
thorough in the Classical, Academical, and Prepara- 
tory Departments. No extra charge for French or 
German, as those languages enter into the regular 
course of Studies. The Musical Department is con- 
ducted on the plan of the best Conservatories of 
Europe by 9 teachers in Instrumental and 2 in Vocal 
Music. In the Art Department the same principles 
which form the basis for instruction in the great Art 
Schools of Europe, are embodied in the course of 
Drawing and Painting. Pupils in the Schools of 
Painting or Music may pursue a special course. Influ- 
. ential friends of the Academy have given Gold Medals 
as prizes for superior excellence in each of the follow- 
ing departments : Plain Sewing, Cooking, French, 
German, Painting, and Drawing. Number of teachers 
in Classical and Academic course — 14 ; in Modern 
Languages — 4; in Art Department — 5; in Instru- 
mental Music— 9 ; in Vocal Music — 2. Special terms 
for two or more members of a family. Simplicity 
of dress enforced by rule. For Catalogue, address 
Mother-Superior, St. Mary's Academy. Notre Dame 
P. O., Ind. 

University of Notre Dame. — Founded 1842. 43 
Instructors. Accommodations for five hundred stu- 
dents. Preparatory and Collegiate Departments, Sci- 
entific Course, Law Department, and Commercial 
Course. Rev. Wm. Corby, C.S.C., President. 

Oldenburg, Franklin Co. 

Institute of the immaculate Conception. 


Northeastern Indiana Literary Institute. 


Peru Graded School. Geo. C. Manning, Principal. 


G. W. Allen's Select School. 





Earlham College. — Open to both sexes. 10 In- 
structors ; 103 students. Preparatory and Collegiate 
Departments. Josepu Moore, A.M., President. 


Ridgevil'le College. Rev. Sam'l. D. Bates, President. 

Boekport, Spencer Co. 
St. Bernard's Academy. 

St. Mary of the Wood, Vigo Co. 

St. Mary's Academic Institute. — Founded in 1840 
by the Sisters of Providence. One of the finest school- 
buildings in the United States. Located 4 miles west 
of Terre Haute, near the Indianapolis and St. Louis 
Railroad. It is spacious, well - ventilated, furnished 
with all the modern improvements, and liberally sup- 
plied with philosophical and astronomical apparatus 
and everything conducive to the attainment of knowl- 
edge. For further information, address the Sister- 
Superior, St. Mary's Institute, Vigo Co., Ind. 

St. Meinrad, Spencer Co. 
St. Meinrad's College. Rt. Rev. Martin Marty, 0. S. 
B., Abbot. 

Seymour, Jackson Co. 
St. Ambrose's Academy and Day School. 

South Bend. 

Academy of the Assumption. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 


Spiceland Academy. — Primary and Intermediate 
Departments, Grammar School, High School, and 
Normal Departments. 9 Instructors. Clarkson Da- 
vis, A.M., Superintendent. 


Stockwell Collegiate Institute and Normal School. 

Terre Haute. 

Indiana State Normal School.— 8 Instructors ; 505 
Students. Normal School and Modern Training School. 
Wm. A. Jones, A. M., President. 
Rose Polytechnic Institute. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 
St. Vincent's Academy and Day School. 
Terre Haute Commercial College. R. Garvin, Prin- 


Nortnem Indiana Normal School and Business 
Institute. ■ — Present enrollment, 1,521. Preparatory, 
Teachers', Business, Collegiate, Medical, Engineering, 
Musical, Fine Art*, Phonographic, and Telegraphic 
Departments. Expenses very low. H. B. Brown, 

St. Paul's Academy for the Education of Young 
Ladies, conducted by the Sisters of Providence on 
principles of Home Education. 

St. Paul's Grammar School, Rev. M. O'Reilly, Di- 


Preparatory Department of Vincennes University. 

St. Rose's Female College. — A Boarding School for 
Young Ladies, under the direction of the Sisters of 

Washington, Daviess Co. 
St. Simon's Academy and Day School. 


Waveland Collegiate Institute. — Three Depart- 
ments. Preparatory, Teachers', Collegiate. Profs. 
Hunter and Coombs, Principals. 


Convent and Academy of the Sisters of the Precious 


DoaUsville, Choctaw Nation. 
Spencer Academy. 

Indian Territory. 

Eufaula, Creek Nation. 
Muskogee Institute. 


Cherokee Female Seminary. 



C. W. von Coelln, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Des Moines, Iowa. 


Convent of the Presentation. 


Ackworth Institute. 


Albion Seminary.— Open to both sexes. 6 Instruc- 
tors ; 145 students. Preparatory, Collegiate, and 
Normal Departments. John Sanborn, A. M., Prin- 


Algona College. D. W. Ford, A. M., Presidant. 


Iowa State Agricultural College. — 21 Instructors ; 
2(!0 students. Tuition free. A. S. Welch, L. L. D. v 

Ana mosa . 

Jones County Academy. 


Birmingham Academy and Boarding School. 


Blairstown Academy. 


Bradford Academy. John F. Graewe, Principal. 


Burlington Business College. 

Burlington High School. C. A, Lisle, Principal. 

Burlington University. — 7 Instructors ; 91 stud- 
ents. Preparatory and Academic Departments. Open 
to both sexes. L. E. Wortman, Principal. 
First German Evangelical School, Rev. F. Fausel, 
M. D., President. 
Graffs School. 

Cedar Falls. 

Iowa State Normal School. — Three Courses of 
Study; Elementary, requiring two years ; Didactic, 
three years; Scientific, four years. Tuition free. 
For catalogue and full particulars, address J. G. Gil- 
christ, A. M., Principal, Cedar Falls, Iowa. 

Cedar Bap ids. 

Coe CoPegiaie Institute. — Open to both sexes. 
7 Instructors ; 122 students. Preparatory and Cnlle- 
giate Departments. Rev. Robert A. Condit, Prin- 
Kindergarten Association of Cedar Rapids. 

St. Joseph's Academy of the Sacred Heart— Con- 
ducted by the Sisters of Mercy. This institution is 
located in the healthiest and most select part of the 
city. The scholastic year is divided into two sessions 
of five months each, commencing respectively on the 
first Monday in September and the first Monday of 
February. The course of study embraces all the 
various branches of a solid and a useful education. 
Address all letters of inquiry to the Superiorkss. St. 
Joseph's Academy of the Sacred Heart, Cedar Rap- 
ids, Iowa. 

Clayton, Centre. 

Evangelical Lutheran Parish School. 


Clinton Commercial College and Normal Training 

Coal Creek. 

Friends' Select School. 

College Springs. 

Amity College. 




Council Bluffs. 

St. Francis' Academy. 

St. Francis Xavier's Academy. 


Academy of the Immaculate Conception. — This 
institution affords every facility for acquiring a thor- 
ough mental and moral education. The Academic 
year is divided into two sessions of five months each, 
beginning respectively on the first Monday of Sep- 
tember and the first Monday of February. Private 
examinations held monthly and public examinations 
annually. For all desired information, address Sis- 
tek-Superior, Academy of the Immaculate Concep- 
tion, Davenport, Iowa. 

Convent of the Holy Family and Young Ladies' Aca- 

Davenport Bryant and Stratton Business College. 
8 Instructors; 381 pupils. The Model Business Train- 
ing School of the Mississippi Valley. D. R. Lilli- 
bridge, Principal and Proprietor. 
Griswold College. 
St. Charles Borromeo School for Boys. 


Decorah Institute. 

Norwegian Luther College. — 8 Instructors ; 189 
students. Instruction in English, Norwegian and 
German. Laurens Larsen, President. 


Denmark Academy. 

Des Moines. 

Iowa College of Law. — Being the Law Depart- 
ment of Simpson Centenary College (Indianola). 5 
Instructors. Rev. Alex. Burns. D.D., President. 
University of Des Moines. 

De Witt. 

St. Joseph's Academy. 


Baylies' Commercial Colleare. — The oldest incor- 
porated Business Training School in the Northwest. 
Nineteen years in successful operation. New and 
elegant school-rooms. A thorough commercial 
course; a complete English Training School. Open 
to both sexes. G. Baylies, President. 
Convent of the Nuns of the Visitation of the B. V. M. 
German Presbyterian Theological School of the 

St. Joseph's Academy. 
St. Joseph's College. 
St. Mary's Academv. 
Young Ladies' School. Miss H. H. Hoku, Principal. 


St. Francis Naverius' School. 


Eldora Academy. 


Epworth Seminary. Rev. Adam Holm, Principal. 


Parsons College. — 7 Instructors ; 85 students. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Rev. John 
Armstrong, A. M., President. 


Upper Iowa University. 

Hurd's National Business College. 

Fort Dodge. 

Convent of the Sisters of Mercy. 


Eastern Iowa Normal School. 


Grinnell Academy. 

Iowa College 20 Instructors ; 320 students. 

Open to both sexes. Classical and Scientific College. 
Ladies', Academic, Music, and English Departments. 
Rev. George F. Magoun, D.D., President. 



Lennox Collegiate Institute. 


Humboldt College. S. H. Taft, President. 

Independence, Buchanan Co. 
Convent of Our Lady of Mercy and Seminary of Notre 


Simpson Centenary College. — Open to both sexes, 
14 Instructors; 29V students. Preparatory, Collegiate, 
and Law Departments. Rev. Alexander Burns,. 
D. D., President. 

Iowa Cit if. 

Iowa City Academy. 

Iowa City Commercial College. 

Law Department — State University of Iowa. 
Course of one or two years at option. Tuition, $50.00 
per year. Address Wm. G. Hammond, Iowa City, 

Medical Department — State University of Iowa. 
Clinical instruction in Mercy Hospital gratuitous. 
Advanced students intrusted with the care of cases. 
Fees for entire course, $20.00 ; Matriculation Ticket, 
$5.00; Demonstrator's Ticket, $5.00 ; Graduation Fee, 
$25.00. For further information, address Elmer F. 
Clapp, M.D., Secretary, Iowa City, Iowa. 
State University of Iowa. 

St. Agatha's Seminary. — Founded 1859. Recently 
improved, rendering the accommodation ample and 
desirable. While endeavoring to impart a polite, use- 
ful, and thorough education, care will be taken to im- 
part habits of economy and usefulness. Pupils re- 
ceived any time during the year and their session 
reckoned from the date of entrance. For further par- 
ticulars, address Sistior-Superior, St. Agatha's Sem- 
inary, Iowa City, Iowa. 


Irving Institute. 


Jefferson Academy. 


Baylies' Great Mercantile College. W. H. Miller, 
General Manager. 

Co lege of Physicians and Surgeons. — 10 Pro- 
fessors ; 300 students. J. C. Hughes, M.D., Dean. 

Key Jf'est (near Dubuque). 
St. Joseph's Convent. 


Kossuth Academy. 

Le Grand. 

Friends' Academy. 

Le Grand Christian Institute. 


Kiverside Institute. — A Business, Normal, Colle- 
giate, and Musical School for students of both sexes 
and all ages. 9 Instructors ; 75 students. First-class 
accomodations for 100 boarders. Rev. W. T. Currie, 
A. M., Principal. 

Mitchell vllle. 

Mitchell Seminary. 

Mt. Pleasant. 

German College. Rev. H. Schuetz, President. 

Iowa Waleyan University. — 12 Instructors. 
Provides facilities to students, without distinction of 
sex, for obtaining a thorough general and scientific 
education. Departments of Liberal Arts; Theology, 
Law; Pharmacy, Anatomy, and Technology. Rev. 
W. J. Spaulding, D.D., President. 
Mt. Pleasant Female Seminary. 

Mt. Vernon. 

Cornell College. — 18 Teachers; 460 students 
annually. Buildings ample. Superior Museums, Li- 
braries, Laboratory, and Apparatus. Full Classical, 
Scientific, Civil Engineering, Military, Preparatory, 




Normal, Music, Painting, and Commercial Depart- 
ments. Board and tuition low. Location beautiful 
and healthful. For catalogues, etc., address Prof. Jas. 
E. Harlan, Secretary, Mt. Vernon, Iowa. 


Muscatine Business College. Daniel Van Dam, Prin- 
cipal and Proprietor. 

New London. 

New London Academy. 

New Providence. 

New Providence Academy. 


Hazell Dell Academy. 


Cedar Valley Seminary. 


Oskaloosa College. 14 Instructors. Preparatory 
and Classical Departments. Ladies', Normal, and 
Business courses. G. T. Carpenter, A. M., President. 

Penn College. — 11 Instructors. Preparatory, 
Collegiate, and Commercial Departments. Wm. B. 
Morgan, A.M., President. 


Convent of the Nuns of the Visitation of the B. V. M. 
Ottumwa Business College. 
Ottumwa Seminary for Young Ladies. 


Central University of Iowa. — 11 Instructors ; 243 
students. Academic, Scientific, and Collegiate De- 
partments. Rev. L. A. Dunn, D.D., President. 

St. Bonatus. 

Convent of the Sisters of Notre Dame. 


Whittier College and Normal Institute. 

Tabor, Fremont Co. 

Tabor College. — Open to both sexes. 9 Instructors; 
216 students. Preparatory, Collegiate, Musical, and 
Teachers' Departments. Rev. Wm. M. Brooks, A. M., 


Troy Academy. 


Eclectic Institute. 
Tilford Academy. 


Washington Academy. 

West Dubuque. 

Convent of the Presentation. 

Western College. 

Western College. 


Wilton Collegiate Institute. Ozro G. Augier, Prin- 


Hon. Allen B. Lemmon, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Topeka, Kans. 


St. Benedict's College. — Founded 1859. 7 Instruc- 
tors. Preparatory, Commercial, and Classical Depart- 
ments. Rt. Rev. Innocent Wolf, 0. S. B., President. 
St. Scholastica's Academy. 

Baldwin City. 

Baker University. — Open to both sexes. 8 In- 
structors; 138 students. Preparatory and Collegiate 
Departments. Rev. J. Denison, D. D., President. 


State Normal School. — 7 Instructors. Preparatory, 
Elementary,Normal, Scientific, and Institute Courses. 
C. R. Pomekoy, D. D., President. 



Geneva Academy. 


Hartford Collegiate Institute. 


Highland University. 


University of Kansas. — Open to both sexes. 12 In- 
structors ; 370 students. Preparatory, Collegiate, 
Scientific, and Normal Departments. Rev. James 
Marvin, D. D., Chancellor. 


Leavenworth State Normal School of Kansas. 
Mount St. Mary's Academy. 
St. Mary's Female Academy. 
Western Business College. 


Lane University. 


Kansas State Agricultural College. 

Osage Mission. 

St. Ann's Young Ladies' Academy. 


Ottawa University, — Open to both sexes. 4 In- 
structors. New and beautiful buildings, increased 
facilities. Classical, Normal, Scientific, and Prepara- 
tory Courses. P. J. Williams, D. D., President. 

St. Mary's. 

St. Mary's College. 

St. Mary's Mission. 

Academy of the Ladies of the Sacred Heart. 


College of the Sisters of Bethany. — 10 Instructors. 
Primary, Preparatory, and Collegiate Departments. 
New buildings, ample gymnasium, experienced tea- 
chers, careful oversight, peculiar advantages, moderate 
expenses. Rt. Rev. T. H. Vail, D. D., President. 
Kansas Theological School. 
Washburn College. 
Western Business College. 


Hon. H. A. M. Henderson, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Frankfort, Ky. 


Bellewood Seminary. 
Forest Academy. 


Bracken County Academy. 


Bard. town Female Academy. 

Bardstown Male and Female Institute. — 5 Instruc- 
tors ; 57 Students. Primary, Intermediate, and Col- 
legiate Departments. H. J. Greenwell, A. M., Prin- 

Nazareth Academy for Young Ladies. Buildings 
spacious and well arranged ; location pleasant and 
healthy; instruction thorough. For further informa- 
tion, address the Mother Superior, Nazareth 
(near Bardstown), Ky. 

St. .Tosenh's College. — Catholic students only re- 
ceived. Fall term commences first Monday in Sep- 
tember. Address Wm. J. Dunn, President, Bards- 
town, Ky. 


Bsr^a College. — For Male and Female, white and 
colored. 12 Instructors. Average yearly enrollment, 

290. Tuition One I) liar per Month. Employment to 
be obtained by the industrious. A three months' 




vacation to give students an opportunity for teaching. 
Classical, Literary, and Normal Courses. Kev. E. \i. 
Fairchild, President. 

Bowling Green,. 

Bowling linen Presbyterian Female College. 
Green River Female Seminary. 

St. Columba's Academy of the Sisters of Charity. 
Warren College. 


La Rue Institute. Rev. J. T. Leonard, Principal. 


Alexander College. 

Cft rl ' i s le 

Kentucky Normal School. — 7 Instructors. Pre- 
paratory, Elementary, and Scientilic courses. T. C. 
H. Vance, Principal. 

Carrollton, Carroll Co. 
Academy and Day School for Girls. 
Carroll Seminary. 

Cecilia n P. O., Hardin Lh. 
Cecilian College. H. A. Cecil and Bro., Proprietors 
and Principals. 

Cedar Grove. 

Young Ladies' Academy of St. Benedict. 

Chicago, Marion Co. 
St. I hire's 'Academy of the Franciscan Sisters. 


Clinton Female College. 


Cloverport High School. T. G. Arnold, A.B., Prin- 


Academy of La Salette. 

Academy of Notre Dame. 

Cathedral School-House and Academy. 

Day School and Academy of St. Aloysius. 

St. Walburg's Academy and Boarding School. 


Centre College. — 8 Instructors ; 169 students. 
Preparatory, Scientific, and Collegiate Departments. 
Okmond Beatty, LL.D.. President. 
Danville Classical and Military Academy. 
Kentucky Institution for Deaf-Mutes. 
Theological Seminary of the Presbyterian Church. 

Elizabeth to am. 

Bethlehem Academy. 

St. Mary's Academy of the Sisters of Loretto. 


Green River Academy and Science School. 


Eminence College. — Open to both sexes. 8 In- 
structors ; 148 students. Thorough, progressive, and 
liberal course of study. W. S. Giltner, President. 
Eminence Seminary. 


Kentucky Military Institute. — Thorough instruc- 
tion in the four departments of Mathematics, Natural 
Sciences, Languages, and English. Civil Engineering 
and Commercial courses practically taught. Col. 
Robt. D. Allen, Superintendent. 


Boarding and Day School. 
Greenwood Seminary. 
Kentucky High School. 


Franklin Female College. 


Georgetown College. 

Georgetown Female Seminary. — Founded 1846. 
10 Instructors ; 105 students. Full and thorough 
course of study ; superior grade of scholarship. J. J. 
Rijcker, Principal. 

Western Baptist Theological Institute. 

Ken t u cky. 

Gethseriiani P. O., Nelson Co. 

Preparatory and Select School of the Abbey of 
Gethsemam. — An accomodation-school for the 
wants of the poor and of boys who have but a short 
time to attend school. B. M. Benedict, Abbot. 


Ghent College. — Primary, Academic, Collegiate, 
and Elementary Departments. Open to both sexes. 
6 Instructors ; 171 students. Large and costly build- 
ings. J. S. Blackwell, Ph. D., President. 

Glasgo tr. 

Glasgow Normal School. — 7 Instructors ; 140 
students. Rapidly growing in numbers and influence. 
Preparatory, Scientific, and Classical Departments. 
A. W. Mell, Principal. 

Liberty Female College. — 6 Instructors: 1 ISO stu- 
dents. Thorough collegiate course. James H. Fu- 
qua, A. M., President. 


Lynnlaud Military Institute. 


Owen College. 

Harrodsburg (Greenville Springs). 

Daughters' College. — A School for the Higher 
Education of Women. Established 1856. The retired 
situation of the grounds and buildings, and the pro- 
vei-bial healthfulness of the place, make it a desirable 
residence for girls that cannot be educated at home. 
The course of instruction is thorough and complete. 
C. E. and Jno. Aug. Williams, Proprietors. 


Hodgenville Seminary. 


Bethel Female College. — 10 Instructors. Pre- 
paratory School and Collegiate Course. J. W. Rust, 
A.M., President. 
South Kentucky Female College. 


Franklin Institute. 
Lancaster Male Academy. 

Lafayette, Christian Co. 
Lafayette High School. Hooker and Wilson, Prin- 


Calvary Academy of the Sisters of Loretto. 

Lebanon Institute for Young Ladies. 

St. Augustine's Academy of the Sisters of Loretto. 


Christ Church Seminary. — An institution for the 
Christian education of Young Ladies. Careful and 
thorough instruction by competent and experienced 
teachers. Miss Helen L. Tottjsn, Principal. 

Hamilton Female College (formerly Hocker Col- 
lege). 11 Instructors; 100 pupils. Preparatory and 
Collegiate Departments. J. T. Patterson, President. 

Kentucky University. — 32 Instructors. The Col- 
leges of the University are: 1) The College of Arts; 
2) The Agricultural and Mechanical College of Ken- 
tucky; 3) The College of the Bible ; 4) The Normal 
College; 5) The Commercial College; 6) The College 
of Law; 7) The College of Medicine. John B. Bow- 
man, LL.D., Regent. 

Lexington Baptist Female College. Rev. W. S. Ry- 
land, A.M., President. 

St. Catharine's Female Academy and Boarding School. 
St. John's Academy. 

Sayre Female Institute. — 11 Instructors. Pri- 
mary, Academic, and Collegiate Departments. H. B. 
McClellan, A.M., Principal. 

Threlkeld Select School. T. B. Threlkeld, A.M., 

Loretto P. O., Marion Co. 
Loretto Young Ladies' Academy. — Provided 
with ample means of imparting to young ladies a 



Kentuck y. 

solid and practical education. Address the Mother- 

Superiok, Loretto P. O., Marion Co., Ky. 


Academy of the Holy Rosary of the Dominican Sis- 

Academy of the Sacred Heart of the Ursuline Sisters. 
Bryant and Stratton Business College. 
College of Medicine (Central University). 
.Collegiate School for Young Ladies. S. B. Barton, 

German and English Academy. Theo. Schwartz, 

Mrs. Graham's Kindergarten. Mrs. M. W. Graham, 

Kentucky Institution for the Education of the Blind. 
Kentucky School of Medicine. 
Kindergarten of German and English Academy. 
Law Department of the University of Louisville. 
Prof. James S. Pirtle. Secretary. 
Louisville College of Pharmacy. Fred. C. Miller, 

Louisville Female College. 

Louisville Female High School. Geo. A. Chase, 
LL.D., Principal. 

Louisville Female Seminary. — A Boarding and 
Day School for Young Ladies and Misses. Kinder- 
garten, Primary, Grammar, and Seminary Depart- 
ments. Mrs. W. B. Nold; Miss Annie F. Nold, Prin- 

Louisville Medical College. 
Louisville Training School. 
Medical Department (University of Louisville). 
Mt. St. Mary's Academy of the Sisters of Mercy. 
Presentation Academy of the Sisters of Charity. 
Preston Park Theological Seminary. 
St. Catharine's Academy of the Sisters of Mercy. 
St. Xavier's Institute. Bro. Paul, President. 
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. Rev. J. P. 
Boycu, D.D., President. 

Theological Seminary of the Protestant Episcopal 
Church in the Diocese of Kentucky. 
Ursuline Academy of the Ursuline Sisters. 


Clay Seminary. 


Marion Academy. — Open to both sexes. 5 In- 
structors ; 127 students. Primary, Intermediate, and 
Academic Departments. John J. Nall, Principal. 


Graves College. 


Boarding and Day School. 
Maysville Seminary. 

Mi llersburgh. 

Kentucky Wesleyan University. 

Millersburgh Female College. — 16 Instructors; 
197 pupils. Course of study equal in range and 
thoroughness to any in the land ; numerous and ex- 
perienced teachers ; terms low ; boarding department 
complete and homelike. Rev. Geo. T. Gould, D.D., 


Minerva Male and Female College. 


Morganfield Collegiate Institute. — 4 Instructors. 
Primary, Preparatory, and Academic Departments. 
W. W. May, A.M., Principal. 

Morgan t o wn. 

Normal School. 

Mount Sterling. 

Mount Sterling Female College. 


Murray Male' and Female Institute. 

Neiv Castle. 

Henry Male and Female College. 

Young Ladies, under 
Loretto. Address all 


Neiv Liberty. 

Concord College. 


Academy and Boarding School of the Immaculate 


Select Academy and Day School of St. Stephens. 

Nicholas ville. 

Bethel Academy. 
Jessamine Female Institute. 

North Middletown. 

Patterson Female Institute. 


Browder Institute. W. H. Weedin, Principal. 


St. Francis' Academy of the Sisters of Charity. 


Owenton High School. 


Bath Seminary. 


St. Mary's Academy of the Sisters of Charity. 


Academy of St. Charles Borromeo. 
Garth Female College. 
\V. H. Lockhard's School. 

Pewee Valley. 

Kentucky College. 


St. Benedict's Academy for 
the charge of the Sisters of 
communications to the Superioress. 


Princeton College. 


Central University.— 28 Instructors; 210 students. 
College of Philosophy, Letters, and Science; College of 
Law; College of Medicine (Louisville). Rev. Robert 
L. Bbeck,*D. D., Chancellor. 
Madison Female Institute. 


Bethel College. 

Logan Female College.— Founded 1SG9. 8 Instruc- 
tors; 87 students. Primary, Academic, and Collegiate 
Departments. Claims pre-eminence in the critical 
study of English. A. B. Stark, LL. D., President. 

Saint John's. 

Bethlehem Academy of the Sisters of Loretto. 

St. Mary's, Marion Co. 

St. Mary's College. — This Institution presents 
excellent advantages for the acquisition of a good 
classical or commercial education by young men.^ It 
is situated in one of the healthiest portions of Ken- 
tucky. Board and tuition, per session of ten months, 
$225.00. For fuither particulars, address Rev. D. 
Fennesy, C. R., President, St. Mary's College, Marion 
Co., Ky. 

Male and Female Academy. 
Shelby ville. 

Academy of Our Lady of Angels of the Franciscan 

Science Hill Female Academy. — Founded 1825. 
10 Instructors; 125 Pupils. Under the personal 
superintendence of the present principal since its first 
organization. Mrs. Julia A. Trlvis. Principal. 

Shelbyville Female College.— Founded 1839. 5 In- 
structors; 97 pupils. Thorough instruction; wide 
and discriminating patronage. W. H. Stuart, Prin- 


Farview Male and Female Seminary. 



Kentu cky. 


Masonic Institute. T. M. Mourning, Principal. 


Academy of St. Catharine of Sienna. 


Stanford Female College. 


St. Vincent's Academy of the Sisters of Charity. 


Riverside Seminary. 

West Louisville. 

St. Joseph's Academy of the Ursuline Sisters. 

White Sulphur. 

Academy of the Visitation. 
Academy Mount Admirabilis. 


Winchester Male and Female Hisrh School. 


Hon. Robert M. Lusher, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, New Orleans, La. 


Morehouse College. 

Baton Rouge. 

Louisiana Institution for the Education of the Blind. 
W. H. Goodall, Vice President. 
Louisiana Institution for the Education of the Deaf 
and Dumb. 

Lousiana State University and Agricultural and 
Mechanical College. — 8 Instructors. Tuition free. 
Library of 14,000 Volumes. Ample Museums, Che- 
mical and Philosophical apparatus ; Military Govern- 
ment. Col. David F. Boyd, President. 


Silliman Female Collegiate Institute. 

Fairfield, {near Shreveport.) 
St. Vincent's Academy. 

Grand Coteau. 

St. Charles College. — An incorporated College 
conducted by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus. The 
plan of instruction embraces the ordinary course of 
Science, Literature, and Commerce, the same as are 
taught in other Jesuit Colleges. Board and tuition 
per year, $200.00. For further particulars, apply to 
P. Poursine & Co., Agents, 140 Gravier Street, New 
Orleans, La. 


Academy of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart. 


Centenary College. — Established 1825. 5 Instruc- 
tors ; 61 students. Fine and commodious buildings; 
unrivaled location ; parental government ; thorough 
instruction. Rev. C. G. Andrews, D.D., President. 
Feliciana Female Collegiate Institute. 

Jefferson City. 

St. Vincent's Academy. 


Convent of the Presentation. 


Minden Female College. 


St. Hyacinth's Academy. 
St. Matthew's Academy. 

New Iberia. 

Academy of the Third Order of Mount Carmel. 
New Iberia Academy. 

New Orleans. 

Academy of St. Aloysius of Gonzaga. 
Agricultural and Mechanical College of Louisiana. 
J. W. Blackman's Commercial College. 
Charity Hospital Medical College. 


College of the Immaculate Conception. 

Commercial and Classical Academy. T. S. Dubosq, Jr., 


Convent of the Sacred Heart. 

Convent of the Third Order of Mount Carmel. 

Hebrew Educational Institute. 

Leland University. — 6 Instructors; 159 students. 
No pupil can ever be excluded on account of race, 
color, sex, or sect. Preparatory, Academic, and The- 
ological Departments. Rev. Marsena Stone, D. D., 

Locquet-Leroy Institute. 
New Orleans Dental College. 
New Orleans University. 

Thomson Biblical Institute (New Orleans University). 
Opelousas Academy for Boys. 
Peabody Normal Seminary for Louisiana. 
St. Alphonsus' Convent of Mercy. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 

St. Joseph's School lor Boys. Bro. Justin, Director. 
St. Mary's Dominican Convent (Dryades Street). 
St. Simeon's Select School. 

Soule's Commercial Col ege and Literary Institute. 
A chartered Institution. Elective System. 32 Branches 
of Study. Non-Sectarian. Address Geo. Soule, Pres- 
ident, New Orleans, La. 

Straight University. — 16 Instructors; 242 stu- 
dents. No distinction on account of race or sex. 
Elementary, Normal, Preparatory, Collegiate, Theol- 
ogical, and Law Departments. Expenses very low. 
Rev. VV. S. Alexander, A.M., President. 

Sylvester-Lamed Institute for Young Ladies. — 15 
Instructors ; 129 students. Primary, Preparatory, 
Academic, and Supplemental courses. Location un- 
surpassed, grounds ample, instruction thorough and 
accurate. Mrs. A. L. Pagaud, Principal, 402 and 404 
Carondelet Street, New Orleans, La. 
Theological Seminary (Catholic). 
Thibodeaux College. 

Law Department (University of Louisiana). 
Medical Department (University of Louisiana). 
Ursuline Convent. 


Convent of the Immaculate Conception. 


Academy of St. Basil. 

St. James, St. James Co. 
Jefferson College. — Incorporated 1861. Under the 
direction of the Marist Fathers. 60 Miles above New 
Orleans, near the Convent of the Sacred Heart. 
Preparatory, Classical, and Commercial courses. 
Great care taken to promote the physical as well as 
the intellectual development of students. Board and 
tuition, per term of five months, $130.00. Address 
Rev. J. B. Bigot, S.M., President, St. James, St. 
James Co., La. 
Convent of the Sacred Heart. 

Academy of the Third Order of Mount Carmel. 


Hon. W. J. Couthell, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Augusta, Me. 


Somerset Academy. 


Edward Little High School. 


Dirigo Business College. 

St. Catharine's Hal!. — Diocesan School for Girls. 
The eleventh year of this school will begin Septem- 
ber 12th. Miss Martha E. Davis, Principal. 


Academy of the Sisters of Mercy. 



M aine. 

Bangor Theological Seminary. — 5 Professors : 
48 students. Courses in Exegesis, Systematic Theol- 
ogy, Church History, and Homiletics. Prof. John S. 
Sew all. Secretary of the Faculty. 


Bath High School. George E. Hughes, Principal. 

Beth eh 

Gould's Academy. 

Blue Hill. 

Blue Hill Academy. 


Bowdoin College. — Chartered 1794. 15 Instruc- 
tors ; 173 students. Full College and Scientific cour- 
ses. Joshua L. Chamberlain, LL.D., President. 

Medical School of Maine, at Bowdoin College. — 
Fees — Matriculation (payable each term), $5.00. 
Full course (in advance), $75.00. Address Alfred 
Mitchell, M.D., Secretary, Brunswick, Me. 


East Maine Conference Seminary and Commercial 
College. — Open to both sexes. 6 Instructors; 189 
students. Academic, Classical, and Scientific cour- 
ses ; Normal Class and Commercial Department. 
Rev. George Forsyth, A.M., Principal. 


Eastern State Normal School. — 7 Instructors ; 
125 students. Two years' course. Tuition free. G. 
T. Fletcher, Principal. 


China Academy. 


Corinna Union Academy. 

Cumberland Center. 

Greely Institute. — Open to both sexes. 10 In- 
structors ; 87 students. Preparatory, Collegiate, and 
Commercial Departments. Pleasant location; expe- 
rienced teachers ; moderate expenses. J. M. Hawkes, 
A.M., Principal. 

East Maehias. 

Washington Academy. Henry K. White, Principal. 


Ellsworth High School. D. O. S. Lowell, M.D., 

Exeter High School. 


Abbott Family School. 

Western State Normal School. — 8 Instructors ; 
135 students. Fine Library and Apparatus. Course 
of study, two years. Tuition free to all preparing to 
teach in schools of Maine. Charles C. Rounds, M.S., 


Foxcroft Academy. 


Freedom Academy. 


Fryeburg Academy. 

Gorham Seminary. 


Hallowell Classical and Scientific Institute. 

Hampden Academy. 


Hartland Academy. 


Hebron Academy. — 7 Instructors ; 140 students. 
Classical, Select, Commercial, ami Preparatory cour- 
ses. John P. Moody, A.M., Principal. 


Houlton Academy and Fitting School for Colby 
University. W. S. Knowlton, Principal. 


Kent's Hill, 

Maine Weslsyan Seminary and Female College. 
— 56 years in operation. 12 Instructors ; 200 stu- 
dents. Seminary, Collegiate, Normal, Art, Commer- 
cial, and Musical courses. Henry P. Torsey, D.D., 



Lee Normal Academy. 


Bates College Open to both sexes. 8 Instructors; 1 

100 students. College and Theological School. Rev. 

Oren B. Cheney, D.D., President. 

l!;ilrs Street Kindergarten. Miss Anna G. Morse, 


Bates Street Kindergarten, No. 18. Miss Grace M. 

< Irosby, Principal. 

Nichols Latin School. — 6 Instructors ; 73 stu- 
dents. Prepares students of both sexes for college. 
Fritz W. Baldwin, A.M., Principal. 

Li mington . 
Limington Academy. 


Mattanaw-cook Academy. 

Litchfield Comers. 

Litchfield Academy. 

Monmouth Academy. 

Lincoln Academy. G. M. Thurlow, Principal. 


The Eaton Family School for Boys. Established 
by the present principal in 1850. Especially de- 
signed to give boys a thourough business education. 
Instructors. Hamlin F. Eaton, Principal. 

North Whitefield. 

Academy. Sister M. Ignatius, Directress. 


Maine State College of Agriculture and the Mecha- 
nic Arts. — 8 Instructors ; 130 students. Designed to 
give the young men of the State a thorough, liberal and 
practical education. Courses in Agriculture, Civil- 
and Mechanical Engineering, Chemistry, Science and 
Literature. Tuition free. Chas. F. Allen, D. D., 


Paris Hill Academy. 

Patten Academy and Free High School. 


Maine Central Institute. — Open to both sexes, 
7 Instructors ; 242 students. College, Preparatory, 
Classical, and Normal Departments. Kingsbury 
Bacuelder, A. M., Principal. 


Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies. The 
Misses Symonds, Principals. 
Convent and Academy of the Sisters of Mercy. 
Portland Business College. 

Portland School for Medical Instruction. —The 
aim of this School is to afford to Medical Students 
greater facilities for obtaining a higher grade of pro- 
fessional education than can usually be given under 
the direction of a single preceptor. Systematic Daily 
Recitations, Familiar Lectures and Demonstrations, 
Ample Clinical Instruction, Abundant facilities for 
Practical Anatomy. Circulars with full information 
sent on application. 

South Berwick. 

Berwick Academy. 
South Paris. 

Oxford Normal Institute. 

Stevens Plains. 

Westbrook Seminary and Female College. — For 
both sexes. Academic and Collegiate Departments. 



M aine. 

Special attention to students preparing for College. 
Those fitting themselves for teachers and those whose 
advantages have been limited will receive encourage- 
ment and assistance. Spacious and commodious 
buildings, excellent library, extensive apparatus. 
Rev. J. P. Weston, D. D., President. 


Franklin Family School. 


Oak Grove Seminary. 

Water ville. 

Colby University. — Open to both sexes. 10 In- 
structors ; 124 students. Full, complete, and thorough 
College course. Substantial and commodious Build- 
ings. Library of over 13,000 volumes. Rev. Henry 
E. Robins, D. D., President. 

Waterville Classical Institute.— 5 Instructors ; 120 
pupils. College Preparatory course of great thor- 
oughness ; also collegiate course of four years 
for° young ladies. J as. H. Hanson, LL. D., Prin- 

West Lebanon. 
Lebanon Academy. 


Wilton Academy. A. B. Allen, Principal. 


Hon. M. A. Newell, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Baltimore, Md. 


St. John s College.— Founded 1784. 12 Instructors; 
112 students. Preparatory and Collegiate Depart- 
ments. Terms for board and tuition, $275.00 per 
annum. Send for Catalogue. James M. Garnett, 
LL. D., President. 

United States Naval Academy. — Instructors at- 
tached to the Academic staff, 72; 360 Cadets. Rear 
Admiral C. R. P. Rodgers, Superintendent. 


Academy of the Holy Cross. 
Academy of St. Joseph. 
Academy of the Sisters of Mercy. 

All Saints School. — A Boarding and Day School 
for Young Ladies, conducted by the All Saints' Sis- 
ters from London, England. Reopens September 21st. 
Address Sister Superior, 261 Hamilton Terrace. 
Baltimore Academy of the Visitation. 
Baltimore City College. William Elliot jr., President. 
Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. 

Baltimore Female College, endowed by the State 
of Maryland, has new buildings, ample grounds, good 
apparatus and an able Faculty. The 62nd semi-annual 
session opens September 13th. 1878. Board and 
tuition, $225.00 to $285.00 per year. Address N. C. 
Brooks, LL. D., President, Baltimore, Md. 
Baltimore Normal School tor the Education of Colored 

Boys' School of St. Paul's Parish. 

Sadler's, Bryant andStratton Business College. — 
Established fourteen years ago, and still conducted 
under the personal supervision of its founder and 
proprietor. This institution has made steady progress 
in utility and public favor, and now stands a"t the head 
of this class of schools. Our penmanship department 
is in charge of one of the ablest penmen in the coun- 
try. Our references are our patrons. No vacations. 
Enter at any time. For terms and particulars, call at 
the College or address W. H. Sadler, President, Nos. 
6 and 8 North Charles Street. 

Cantenary Biblical Institute. — 3 Instructors ; 121 
students. Preparatory, Normal, Classical, and Select 
courses. Rev. J. Emory Round, President. 
College of Physicians and Surgeons. 

Ma rylan d. 

Conservatory of Music of the Peabody Institute of 
the City of Baltimore. —5 Instructors. Instruction 
in the Theory of Music, Art of Singing, and Art of In- 
strumental Music. Asger Hamerik, Director. 

Eaton and Burnett's Business College. N. E. cor- 
ner of Baltimore and Charles Street. Offers unsur- 
passed facilities to Young Gentlemen and Ladies for 
acquiring in the shortest possible time, and at the 
most moderate cost, a thorough Business Education. 
The Principals have devoted years of study and prac- 
tice to this special system of Education. For partic- 
ulars, address as above. 

Eutaw Place School. — Home School for Young 
Ladies and Little Girls. Teachers and Professors of 
eminence are employed and pains taken to secure for 
the pupils a solid and accomplished education. Mrs. 
H. L. Singleton, Principal, 488 Eutaw Place. 

Friends' Academy. — A select English and Classical 
school for pupils of both sexes. 6 Instructors. Prof. 
Lucius Y. Tuttle, Principal, 193 Eutaw Street. 

Friends' Elementary and High School. — A Pri- 
mary School, an Academy and Collegiate Institute 
for pupils of both sexes. Special facilities offered in 
each department by a corps of 12 professional instruc- 
tors. Students fitted for a business or professional 
course, or prepared for College or University. Address 
Eli M. Lamb, Principal, Lombard Street, near Eutaw, 
Baltimore, Md. 

Johns Hopkins University. — 7 Professors ; 14 
non-resident lecturers ; 12 associates ; 98 students. 
Departments of Philosophy, Law, and Medicine. D.C. 
Gilman, LL. D., President. 
Institute of Our Lady (Aisquith Street). 
Institution for the Colored Blind and Deaf-Mutes. 

F. Knapp's German and English Institute. — 
Established 1850. In successful operation for 28 
years. Widely known and patronized. Students 
from all sections of the country. Special department 
for the education of the Deaf and Dumb. F. Knapp, 
Principal, 29 Holliday Street. 

Law School of the University of Maryland. Hon. John 
A. Inglis, LL. D., Senior Professor. 

Loyola College. — 10 Instructors ; 100 students. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Courses. Rev. E. A. 
McGurk, S. J., President. 

Maryland College of Pharmacy. Wm. E. Thornton, 

Maryland Dental College. — R. B. Winder, Dean. 
140 Park Ave. 
Maryland Institute Schools of Art and Design. 

Maryland State Normal School. — 13 Instructors ; 
220 students. Tuition free to appointed students ; to 
others, $25.00. M. A. Newell, Principal. 
Morison Academy. 

Mt. Vernon Institute. — English, French and Ger- 
man. Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies. 
Mrs. Mary J. Jones and Mrs. B. Maitland, Prin- 
cipals, 46 Mt. Vernon Place. 

The Misses Norris' English and French Board- 
ing and Day School for Young Ladies. Open from 
September 20th to June 20th. Superior Educational 
Advantages. 32 McCulloh Street, Baltimore, Md. 

Oxford School for Boys>. 

Pembroke School. 189 and 191 Madison Avenue. 
English and Classical Departments. Sixteenth School 
year begins September 9th, 1878. The purpose of this 
school is two-fold — to prepare pupils in the mosttiior- 
ough manner for the best Universities, Colleges and 
Scientific Schools, and. with equal thoroughness, for 
business pursuits and general culture. Primary, In- 
termediate (for both sexes), and Academical Depart- 
ments. Teachers of proven ability. Lectures on 
Sound, Light, Geography, and Natural History, illu- 
strated by the Stereopticon. Sidney B. Frost, A.M., 
Roland Academy. 



Maryla nd. 

St. Catherine's Normal Institute. 

St. Frances Academy. — For colored Girls. Board 
and tuition per quarter, $30.00. For further inform- 
ation, address Bister Mary Louise Noel, Mother - 
Superior, St. Frances Academy, Baltimore, Md. 
St. Joseph's Academy (Calvert Hall). 
School for Young Ladies. Miss Sarah A. Jenness, 

School of Law (University of Maryland). 
School of Letters and Sciences for Boys. 
School of Medicine (Washington University). 

Southern Home School for Young Ladies and Little 
Girls. Established 1842. French spoken. Address 
the Principals, Mrs. Wilson M. Cary and Mrs. Gen. 
John Peg ram, 197 and 199 North Charles St., Balti- 
more, Md. 

Stewart Hall Collegiate and Commercial Institute. 
Theological Seminary of St. Sulpice, and St. Mary's 

Miss Williams' Kindergarten. Miss E. Otis Williams, 
Zion School. Rev. Henry Scheib, Principal. 


Brookeville Academy. 


Burkittsville Female Seminary. 


Cambridge Female Seminary. 

Carroll, Baltimore Co. 

Mt. St. Joseph's College, conducted by the Xav- 
erian Brothers. Situated on the Frederick Road, three 
miles from Baltimore. Every attention given to the 
neatness, politeness, health and comfort of the schol- 
ars. Terms commence on the first Monday of Sep- 
tember and the first Monday of February. For further 
particulars, apply to the Superior, or to Brother 
Alexius, Carroll, Baltimore Co., Md. 

Catonsville, Baltimore Co. 

Mt. de Sales Academy for Young Ladies, conducted 
by the Sisters of the Visitation. Five miles west of 
Baltimore. Location unsurpassed for health and 
beauty. Whilst constant effort is made to secure for 
pupils a thorough English education, special atten- 
tion is paid to Music and French. Address for parti- 
culars, Mother M. Reg in a Neale, Superioress, Mt. 
de Sales Academy, Catonsville, Baltimore Co., Md. 
Overlea ; Home School for Young Gentlemen. 

Charlotte Hall. 

Charlotte Hall Academy. — Established 1774. 4 In- 
structors ; 60 pupils. Thorough preparation for col- 
lege or business. Herbert Thompson, Principal. 


Washington College. — Established 1782. Pre- 
pares for college or ousiness. William J. Rivers, 
A.M., Principal. 


Holy Trinity School. 

College of St. James. 

College of St. James Grammar School, (Diocesan). 

Preparatory Department and High School. Henry 
Onderdonk, A.M., Principal. 

College Station. 

Maryland Agricultural College. — 9 Instructors ; 
81 students. 286 acres farm; imposing buildings; 
attractive gardens. The next session will commence 
Monday, September 23d. For catalogues, apply to 
Wm. H. Parker, President. 


West Nottingham Academy for Young Men and 
Boys, is situated in a perfectly healthy location and 
is free from temptations to intemperance and vice. 
Good and abundant board is furnished. Pupils thor- 
oughly prepared for the Freshman or higher classes 
in College. The English branches thoroughly taught. 
For catalogues, address GEO! K. Bechtel, A.M., Prin- 
cipal, Colora, Cecil Co., Md. 


Contee's Station. 

Alnwick Female Seminary. 


Carroll Hall Academy. 

St. Edward's Academy and Parochial Schools. 


Darlington Academy. 


Elkton Academy. T. L. Graham, A.M., Principal. 

Ellicott City. 

Rock Hul College. — Under the direction of the 
Christian Brothers. Preparatory, Collegiate, and 
Post Graduate Courses. Brother Bettelin, Director. 

St. Charles' College. — Founded 1831, by Charles 
Carroll of Carrollton. 12 Instructors. A preparatory 
ecclesiastical seminary for Catholic youth. Rev. P. 
P. Denis, S.S., President. 
St. Clement's Hall. 

Emmittsburgh, Frederick Co. 

Mt. St. Mary's College. — Founded 1808. All stu- 
dents are taught the doctrines and trained to the 
practices of the Catholic Religion. The studies neces- 
sary for graduation, including a thorough course of 
English Literature, occupy three years ; the Prepara- 
tory course takes from two to three years. Board 
and Tuition, $150.00. For information, address Rev. 
John A. Watterson, A. M., President, Emmitts- 
burgh, Md. 

St. Joseph's Academy for Young Ladies. Founded 
1809. Incorporated 1816. Convenient and spacious 
buildings, ample accomodations, modern improve- 
ments. Board and tuition. $250.00 per year. Letters 
of inquiry should be addressed to the Mother-Supe- 
rior, St. Joseph's Academy, Emmittsburgh, Md. 

Eallston, Harford Co. 

Oakland Boarding School for Young Ladies and 
Gentlemen. Mathematical, Classical, and Elemen- 
tary. G. G. Curtis, A. M., Principal. 


Frederick College. — Classical, Mathematical, and 
English Departments. Commodious rooms ; exten- 
sive library ; thorough instruction. Thos. A. Gatch, 
A. M., Principal. 
Frederick Female Seminary. 

Maryland Institution for the Education of the Deaf 
and Dumb. 
St. John's Literary Institution. 

Young Ladies' Academy of the Visitation. — Lo- 
cated in a healthy and picturesque region. Board 
and tuition, $200.00 per year. Music, Drawing, and 
the Languages extra. Address Mother M. Loretto 
Hunter, Frederick, Md. 


Glenwood Institute. 

Govanstown, Baltimore Co. 

Notre Dame of Maryland. — Conducted by the 
School Sisters of Notre Dame. A Collegiate Institute 
for Young Ladies. Pupils of all denominations re- 
ceived. Address the Directress. 


Hagerstown Seminary for Young Ladies. 
St- Joseph's Academy. 


Mt. St. Clement's College. Geo. Ruland, C. S. R., 


St. John's Female Seminary. 


Lutherville Female Seminary. — Founded 1853. 
7 Instructors ; 75 students. Practical and thorough 
education; prescribed and liberal Collegiate course. 
Rev. J. R. Dimm, A. M., Principal. 


Mechanicstown Male and Female Seminary. 




Millington Academy. H. Tonkin, Principal. 

Mount Washington (near Baltimore). 

Mt. St. Agnes Academy. — Peculiar advantages 
offered to young ladies who wish to receive a solid, 
useful, and ornamental education. Board and tuition, 
per session of five months, $100.00. Music, Langua- 
ges, etc., extra. Address Sister M. Bonaventure 
Middleton, Directress, Mt. St. Agnes Academy, Mt. 
Washington, Baltimore Co., Md. 

New Windsor. 

New Windsor College. 

O wing's Mills. 

The McUonogh School. William Allen, A. M., 


Phoenix Academy. B. G. Clapp, Principal. 

Port Deposit. 

Evandale Home School for Young Ladies and 
Children. This Institution is located in Cecil County, 
two miles north of Port Deposit, and is accessible by 
railroad from Baltimore and Philadelphia. For health- 
fulness of location, instruction, and personal super- 
vision, few institutions combine greater advantages. 
The next session commences on the second Monday 
in September. For circulars, address Mrs. Robt. 
Evans, Principal, Port Deposit, Md. 

Be isterstown, Baltimore Go. 

The Hannah More Academy. — Founded 1832. 
Preparatory and Academical Departments. Retired 
and healthful location ; thorough instruction. Rev. 
Arthur J. Rich, A. M., Rector. 

St. George's Hall for Boys. — Advantages, accom- 
modations, situation and climate unsurpassed. Terms 
$250.00 to $300.00 per year. Address 1'rof. Jas. C. 
Kinear, A. M., Principal, Reisterstown, Baltimore 
Co., Md. 
St. Michael's Home School for Boys. 


Rockville Academy. 

Sandy Spring. 

Stanmore School. 


Western Maryland College. — For both sexes. 
Twenty-third session opens September 3. For cata- 
logues, address J. D. Ward, D. D., President. 

Woodstock, Hoicard Co. 
College of the Sacred Heart of Jesus. 
Woodstock College. 


Hon. J. W. Dickinson, Secretary of the State Board 
of Education, Boston, Mass. 


Amherst College. — 21 Instructors ; 350 students. 
Full, complete, and thorough College course. Partial. 
Scientific, and Post-Graduate courses. Rev. Julius H. 
Seelye. D.D..LL.D., President. 
Massachusetts Agricultural College (Boston Uni- 
Mt. Pleasant Institute for Boys. 


Abbott Academy. — 13 instructors ; 117 students. 
Course of study covers four years. The first term of 
the fifteenth year opens on August 29th. Miss Phii.ena 
McKeen, Principal. 

Andover Theological Seminary. — 8 Professors ; 3 
Lecturers ; 73 students. Tuition free. Rev. Edwards 
A.Park, President. 

Phillips Academy. — Founded 1778. 7 Instructors ; 
200 Students. Academic and Preparatory courses. 
Cecil F. P. Bancroft, Ph.D., Principal. 
Punchard Free School. 

Maas sachusetts. 


Cotting High School. Chas. W. Stickney, Principal. 


Lasell Seminary for Young Women. — Excellent 
table board ; elegantly furnished rooms ; special care 
of health. Personal attention to our girls possible 
only in a school not too large. Boston privileges. 
First class instruction in all branches. Catalogues 
free. Address C. C. Bragdon, Principal, Auburndale, 


Family Boarding School for Boys. 


Powers Institute. 

Houghton School. F. F. Phillips, Principal. 


Blackstone Square School. 
Boston Art Club. 

Boston College. Rev. Robert Fulton. S. J., President. 
Boston Conservatory of Music. — 16 Instructors. 
Thorough and complete instruction in all branches of 
Vocal and Instrumental Music. The only Violin 
school in the United States. Not more than four 
pupils in each class. Julius Eichberg, Director, 154 
Tremont Street. 

Boston Day School for Deaf-Mutes. 
Boston Dental College. 
Boston Normal School. 

Boston University. — Eight Colleges and Schools. 
Open to both sexes. 99 Professors, Instructors and 
Lecturers; 665 students. Wm. F. Warren, S. T. D., 
LL.D., President. For information, address the Reg- 
istrar, Dr. David Patten. 

Boston University Law School. — Opens October 
3rd. Address E. H. Bennett, LL. D., Dean, 20 Beacon 
Street, Boston, Mass. 

Boston University School of Medicine. — Lecture 
term commences October 9th, 1878. I. T. Talbot, 
M. D., Dean, 66 Marlborough Street. 

Boston University School of Oratory, for Public 
Speakers, Readers, Professors of Elocution, Actors 
and for general culture. Next term begins October 
9th. For Circulars, address Prof. Lewis B. Monroe, 
7 Beacon street, Boston, Mass. 

Boys'Classical School.— 40 Cortes Street. Thorough 
preparation for Harvard College and Scientific Schools. 
Opens Sept"mber 9th. Circulars sent to any address. 
Private Tuition, transient or yearly. Henry Dame, 
A.M., Principal. 

Bryant & Stratton Commercial School. — 15 In- 
structors. A thorough and practical education, adap- 
ted to business pursuits. H. E. Hibbard. Principal. 

Chauncy Hall School. — Classical. Scientific, Bus- 
iness, Military. The different departments, Kinder- 
garten, Preparatory, and Upper, accommodate pupils 
of both sexes from three to twenty-one years ot age. 
Special students received in all sections of Upper De- 
partment. For particulars, address the Principals, 
259—265 Boylston Street. Boston, Mass. 
Classical and Mathematical School. Wm. H. Brooks, 
A. M., Principal. 
Codman Mansion Home School. 
Comer's Commercial College. 

English and Classical School for Boys. Established 
A. D. I860. The nineteenth year begins Monday. 
September 16, 1878. The course of study is arranged 
to secure a thorough preparation for Harvard Uni- 
versity and for the Scientific Schools. Copies of 
recent examination-papers will be sent on applica- 
tion. Arrangements for the accommodation of pupils 
from a distance, with board and lodging, may be 
made by addressing W. N. Ea\-rs, Principal. 

English High School.— Founded 1821. 21 Instruc- 
tors ; 504 pupils. Edwin P. Seaver, Head Master. 
French's Business College. 




Gannett Institute for Young Ladies.— 17 Instructors. 
Preparatory and Senior Departments. The 25th year 
will begin Wednesday, September 25th, 1878. Thor- 
oughness in character and methods of instruction ; 
liberal and comprehensive. For catalogue and cir- 
cular, apply to Rev. Geo. Gannett, A. M., Principal, 
69 Chester Square, Boston, Mass. 

Miss Garland and Mi3s Weston's Kindergarten.— 
Advanced classes and Normal Class. The class for 
training Kindergarten teachers opens Nov. 1st. The 
seven months' course comprises lessons and lectures 
on Frcebel's theory of education and furnishes oppor- 
tunities for observation and practice in the Kinder- 
garten. Tuition, material, and lectures, $130.00. Ad- 
dress Miss Garland, 52 Chestnut St., Boston, Mass. 
Dental School of Harvard University. Thomas H. 
Chandler, D. M. D., Dean. 

Home and Day School. Mary L. Hall, Principal. 
Home and Day School. Mrs. S. H. Hayes, Principal. 

Mr. Hooper's School for Young Ladies and Girls 
re-opens Thursday, September 27, at his residence, 
56 Chestnut St. 

Miss Hubbard's School, 81 Boylston Street. 

Miss Abby H. Johnson's School for Young Ladies. 
Competent Assistants. Distinguished lectures. Re- 
opens September 26th. 100 Charles Street. 
Kindergarten (Miss Mm a Moore). 
Lowell Institute Drawing Classes. 
Lowell Institute School of Practical Design. 

The Misses Mann's Home and Day School. 57 Rox- 
bury St,, Boston Highlands. 
Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology. — 38 In- 
structors; 267 students. Examinations September 
25th and 26th. John D. Runkle, Ph. D., President. 
For information, etc., address Samuel Kneeland, Sec- 

Massachusetts State Normal Art School, 28 School 
Street, Boston. — Director, Prof. Walter Smith ; 11 
Instructors and Lecturers. — Under the direction 
of the State Board of Education. Designed to train 
and educate Teachers of Industrial Drawing. Course 
of Study four years, in classes A, B, C and D. — 
Subjects of Instruction as follows: A (First year) 
Elementary drawing, coloring, and design; B (Second 
year) Form, color and Industrial Design, Painting in 
oil, water-colors, monochrome, etc. C. (Third year) 
The constructive Arts ; as, Architectural design ; 
Machine drawing, construction, and design ; Topo- 
graphical drawing and ship draughting. D. (Fourth 
year) Sculpture and design in the round, — modelling 
and casting. — Class A must be passed first; any 
class may be taken up next. Certificates issued for 
each clas's. The Diploma of the School after all four 
classes are passed. For circulars, apply to the Cura- 
tor at the School. 

Medical Department of Harvard University. — 
Ninety-Fifth Annual Announcement (1878-9). In- 
struction is given by Lectures, Recitations, Clinical 
Teaching, and Practical Exercises throughout the 
Academic year. The year begins Sept. 26th, 1878, 
and ends the last Wednesday in June, 1879. Persons 
who hold no degree in arts or science, must pass an 
examination for admission to this school in Latin, 
in the elements of Physics and in English, French 
or German will be accepted instead of Latin. The 
admission examination will be held in June both at 
Boston and at Cincinnati ; in September, at Boston 
only. Examination for advanced standing, Sept. 23rd. 
A catalogue, containing detailed information and 
specimens of examination papers, will be sent on ad- 
dressing Dr. *R. H. Fitz, Secretary, 108 Boylston St., 
Boston, Mass. 

New England Conservatory of Music. -1 R,0 in pupils 
since 1867 ; 75 Professors; 115 hours instruction for 
$15.00. Best Methods. Address E. ToUKJEE, Music 
Hall, Boston, Mass. 

Massach usetts. 

Newbury Street School. 

Notre Dame Academy. Sister Albania, Superioress. 

Otis Place School. — Thorough training for girls by 
careful instruction from accomplished and experienced 
teachers. Arranged to meet the requirements of the 
Harvard Examinations for Women. Mrs. A. C. Mar- 
tin, Principal, 5 Otis Place. 

Private Classical School. John B. Hopkinson, Prin- 

Private Classical School. G. W. C. Noble, A. M., 


Private Latin School. Henry S. Mackintoch, A. M., 


Public Latin School. Moses Merrill, Head Master. 

Miss Putnam's Classical, English, French, and Ger- 
man Family and Day School for Young Ladies. The 
twelfth year opened October 4th, 1877. Family pu- 
pils limited to twelve. Reduction made for those 
who enter late in the season. House made cheerful 
by bright wood-fires. Address Miss Putnam, Princi- 
pal, 58 Marlborough Street, Boston, Mass. 
School of Drawing and Painting (Museum of Fine 
Arts. ) 

Sawyer's Mercantile and Nautical College. — 
Founded 1839. George A. Sawye«, Principal, assis- 
ted by such talent and experience as are from time to 
time required. 161 Tremont St. 

School of Modern Languages. — German— French 
— Italian. Auxiliary Department. Colloquium La- 
tinum. The present principal is the direct successor 
(since 1876) of Theophilus Heness, A.M., the founder 
of the school. Address Arnold A. F. Zuellig, Prin- 
cipal, 2 a, Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 

South End Kindergarten. Miss Gardner, Principal. 

Mrs. and Miss Southgate's Family and Day School 
for Girls and Young Ladies. For particulars, address 
the Principals, 120 Charles Street, Boston, Mass. 

Union Park School for Young Ladies. This school, 
the oldest for Young Ladies in the city, will re-open 
on Monday, September 23d. It occupies spacious 
rooms on the second floor of the Penny Savings, Bank 
Building, corner of Union park and Washington street. 
Circulars with catalogues can be had by addressing 
the Principal, at 18 Concord square. Henry Wil- 

University Tuition of young ladies over sixteen 
years of age in the home of E. R. Humphreys, M.A., 

See the Nation of April to August. 

Terms are as moderate as the limitation of number 
renders possible. For prospectus and references, ad- 
ress E. R. Humphreys. Next session begins Sept. 
24th, 1878. 

Miss Welchman's Kindergarten and Primary and 
Preparatory School. Miss Isabel Welchman, 106 
Chestnut Street. 


Bradford Academy. — The oldest Seminary for 
Young Ladies in the State. Address Miss Annie E. 
Johnson, Principal, Bradford, Mass. 


State Normal School for both sexes. For catalogues, 
address the Principal, A. G. Boyden, A.M., Bridge- 
water, Mass. 

Brim field. 

Hitchcock Free High School. — For Gentlemen 
and Ladies. Pleasant location in a country town. 4 
teachers. English and Classical Department. Tuition 
free. Number of students limited and testimonials 
required. For catalogues or further information, in- 
quire of Henry F. Brown, Secretary, Brimfield, 


Day ami Family School for Young Men. Joshua Kkn.- 
DALL, Principal. 



M assach usetts. 

Episcopal Theological School. 

Kindergarten. Miss Henrietta D. G. H. Macy, Prin- 

Harvard University. — For information, address as 
follows : 

Harvard College — J. W. Harris, Secretary, Cam- 
bridge, Mass. 

Divinity School — Prof. 0. Stearns, D. D., Cam- 
bridge, Mass. 

Law School — J. H. Arnold, Librarian, Cambridge, 

Lawrence Scientific School — J. W. Harris, Secre- 
tary, Cambridge, Mass. 

Medical School — Dr. R. H. Fitz, Boston, Mass. 

Dental School — Dr. T. H. Chandler, Boston, Mass. 

Bussey Institution — A School of Agriculture and 
Horticulture — Prof. F. H. Storer, Jamaica Plain, 

Summer Courses in Science — J. W. Harris, Secre- 
tary, Cambridge, Mass. 

Examinations for Women — Prof. C F. Dunbar, 
Cambridge, Mass. 

Private Kindergarten. Mrs. Cook, Principal. 

College Hill. 

Tufts College. — Three courses of study are of- 
fered : I. — The usual Academic course ; II. — The 
Philosophical course, wherein the Modern Languages 
are substituted for Greek of Course I. ; III. — The 
Engineering course of three years, leading to the de- 
gree of Civil Engineer. 

The College is situated within fifteen minutes of 
Boston by rail. Expenses are moderate. Liberal aid 
is afforded needy students by scholarship and grat- 
uities. Address Prof. Charles E. Fay, Secretary, 
College Hill, Mass. 


High School. Wm. L. Eaton, Principal. 

Home School for Boys.— A limited number of boys 
received in the Family of the Principal to prepare for 
College or for the Institute of Technology. Also any 
conditional applicants for admission to College. For 
circulars, address George W. Minns, Principal, Con- 
cord, Mass. 

Wayside Family School for Young Ladies and 
Girls, Concord, Mass. The next school year will 
commence September 17. Board and Tuition, $275.00 
per year. For circulars, address the Principal, Miss 
M. C. Pratt. 


Deerfield Academy and High School. 

Nichols Academy. 


Partridge Academy. Edward B. Maglathlin, Prin- 


Williston Seminary. 


Mrs. Potter and Miss Pierce's Home Boarding School. 

Fall River. 

Academy of the Sisters of Jesus and Mary. 


Lawrence Academy. Lucian Hunt, A.M., Principal. 


Florence Kindergarten. — The training class for 
1878-9 connected with the Florence Kindergarten 
will begin on Tuesday, October 8th, 1878. 

For particulars, apply to Mrs. A. R. Aldrich, Prin- 
cipal, or H. B. Haven, Secretary, Florence, Mass. 


State Normal School. — Next examination for 
entrance June 28th, 1878. For circulars, address 
Ellen Hyde, Principal. Framingham, Mass. 

Mass achusetts. 


Dean Academy. — A first-class Boarding and Day 
School for Young Women. Full faculty. Thorough 
instruction. Accomodations superior. Charges very 
low. Fall term will begin Wednesday, September 
11th. Send for Catalogue to A. St. John Chambre, 
D.D., President of Trustees. 

Great Harrington. 

Sedgwick institute. — A Superior Family School 
for Young Boys in Southern Berkshire. Terms mod- 
erate. Address James Bird, A.M., Principal, Great 
Barrington, Mass. 


Prospect Hill School for Young Ladies. Send for 
circular to Miss Sabra Wright, Principal, Green- 
field. Mass. 


Lawrence Academy.— Founded in 1703. Offers the 
best advantages at lowest terms. Three departments: 
College Preparatory, Classical and Scientific, English. 
Address E. S. Ball, A.M., Principal, Groton, Mass. 


"Elmwood." — Boarding School for Young Ladies 
and Little Girls. Address Misses Porter and Champ- 
ney, Principals, Hadley - , Mass. 

Hopkins Academy. 


Hanover Academy. 


Derby Academy. Nathan Haskell Dole, Principal. 

Jamaica Plain. 

Bussey Institution (Harvard University). 


Elmwood Institute. — For Boys. Address Rev. A. 
A. Gilbert, A.M., Principal, Lanesboro', Berkshire 
Co., Mass. 


Leicester Academy. 


St. Patrick's Female Academy. 


Barstow School. 


Eaton Family School. Amos H. Eaton, Principal. 

Peirce Academy.— Founded 1808. For both sexes. 
Prepares for college, scientific schools, and business. 
Address G. H. Coffin, Principal, Middleboro', Mass. 


Monson Academy. — Open to both sexes. 5 In- 
structors ; 83 students. Classical and English De- 
partments. Rev. Chas. Hammond, LL.D., Principal. 


Coffin School. 

New Bedford. 

Friends' Academy. — Founded 1810. Preparatory 
and advanced courses. Samuel Rodman, President 
of Trustees. 

Newbury (P. O. Address Neirhuryport). 

Dummer Academy. — Founded 1763. Open to both 
sexes. Preparatory. English, and Classical courses. 
Rev. Ebenezer G. Parsons, Principal. 


Consolidated High and Putnam Schools. Amos II. 
Thompson, A.M., Principal. 

" EaTlenest."— A Home School for Boys. The 13th 
year will begin September 10th. For further informa- 
tion, address Lloyd W. Hixon, M.D., Principal. 

New Marlboro' '. 

South Berkshire Institute. 

Nar Salem. 

New Salem Academy. 



Massach usetts. 

Newton Centre. 

Nawcon Theological Institution. — 6 Instructors ; 
60 students. Designed especially for the instruction 
of College graduates and others whose attainments 
fit them to pursue a full course of theological study. 
Rev. Alvah Hovey, President. 
Preston Cottage School. 

North Adams. 

Drury High School. M. J. Griffin, A.M., Principal. 


Clarke Institution for Deaf-Mutes. 

Smith College. — Established for the Higher Edu- 
cation of Young Women. 15 Instructors. This in- 
stitution aims to give to young women the broadest 
and highest intellectual culture. The standard of in- 
struction and the standard of admission are in 
accordance with its legitimate collegiate work. Eev. 
L. Clark Seelye, D.D., President. 


Wheaton Female Seminary. — Fall term begins 
September 6th. For catalogues, apply to Miss Ellen 
M. Haskell, Principal, Norton, Mass. 


Carter s Commercial College and School of Busi- 
ng, _ Designed to impart to men and boys a true 
and useful knowledge of commercial science and art 
as found and applied in the various departments of 
trade. E. F. Carter, A.M., Principal. 

Maplewood Institute for Young Ladies. Long and 
widely and favorably known for its thorough instruc- 
tion in every department and its beautiful and acces- 
sible location. Terms moderate, and number so lim- 
ited as to secure the best training. For circulars, ad- 
dress Rev. C. V. Spear, Principal, Pittsfield, Mass. 

Masic School. — Full corps of teachers, artists, 
and lecturers of recognized ability in all departments. 
The best advantages at very moderate rates. Address 
for catalogues or special information, B. C. Blodgett, 
Principal, Pittsfield, Mass. 


Mr.' Knapp's Home School for Boys. Twelfth 
school-year begins Thursday, September 19th. 


Adams' Academy. — This school is designed to 
give thorough preparation for college. Tuition in the 
Academy, $150.00 per annum. Expenses in the 
boarding-house, including board, room, and washing, 
$350.00 for the school-year. For catalogues or infor- 
mation, address the Master, William Everett, Ph.D., 
or J. P. Worden. Quincy, Mass. 

State Normal School for Ladies only. 13 Instruc- 
tors ; 258 pupils. For catalogues, address the Prin- 
cipal, D. B. Hagar, Ph. D. 


Sawin Academy for both sexes. The studies com- 
prise all branches of a good English High School ed- 
ucation ; also the Ancient and Modern Languages. 
Prepares for the Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
and other scientific schools. Edward A. H. Allen, 
C.E., Principal. 

Southbo ro ugh. 

St. Mark's School. — Founded 1865. 6 Instructors. 
Designed for the classical education of boys. Thor- 
ough preparation for any College or University. Rev. 
.J.I. D. Cooledge, D.D., Head Master. 

South Braintree. 

Thayer Academy. — Founded by Brig.-Gen. Syl- 
yanus Thayer, U. S. A. Open to both sexes. De- 
signed to furnish the substantial elements of an En- 
glish education and prepare in the most thorough 
manner for College. Young women prepared for the 
Harvard Examination for Women. Examinations for 
■admission Sept. 14th. Term begins Sept. 18th. For 
catalogues, address the Master, J. B. Sewall. 

Massa chusetts. 

South Hadley. 

Mt. Holyoue Fenia,ie Seminary. — Chartered 1836. 
27 Instructors ; 250 students. Course of instruction 
occupies four years. Library of 10,000 volumes. Su- 
perior facilities for a thorough collegiate education. 

Sou th If ilUamstown. 

Greylock institute. — Prepares boys for business, 
scientific school, or college. Expenses, $450.00 per 
year. For catalogues, address Benj. F. Mills, A.M., 
Principal, South Williamstown, Mass. 


Miss Catnerine L. Howard's Boarding and Day 
School for Girls will re-open September 23d. Number 
of Boarding Pupils limited to eight. 
Springfield Collegiate Institute. 

Stoekb ridge. 

Boys and young men privately fitted for 

College. Conditioned or rejected candidates coached. 
Address F. Hoffmann, Stockbkidge, Mass. 

Hillside Home for Young Ladies. $300.00 a year. 
Miss Adele Brewer, Principal. 


Bristol Academy. J. C. Bartlett, Principal. 


New-Church Theological School. 

Waltham New - Church School. — Good home for 
boys and girls, and thorough instruction from kin- 
dergarten to college. Address Benjamin Worcester, 
Principal, Waltham, Mass. 
Waltham Latin and English School. 


Wellesley College. — 25 Instructors ; 323 students. 
Collegiate and Academic Departments. Designed for 
the higher education of women and thoroughly ar- 
ranged for collegiate methods of instruction. Eor in- 
formation and calendar for 1878, apply to Miss Ada 
L. Howard, President, Wellesley, Mass. 


Willow Park Seminary. 

West field. 

State Normal School. — Opened 1839. 9 Instruc- 
tors ; 170 students. Unsurpassed facilities in regular 
and special courses. Circulars free. Apply to J. G. 
Scott, Principal, Westfield, Mass. 

West Newton. 

West Newton English and Classical School. — A 
Family Boarding School for both sexes. N. T. Allen, 

West Tisbury. 

M. C. Mitchell's Family School for Boys, West Tis- 
bury, Martha's Vineyard, Mass. Next term Sept. 2. 
Limited to twenty. A few vacancies will occur at the 
close of the school year. The success of this school 
for the past year is good evidence of decided merit. 
M. C. Mitchell, A.M., Principal. 


Wesleyan Academy. — This celebrated Academy 
for ladies and gentlemen opened the Spring Term of 
its Fifty-third year, March 20th. Instruction given in 
the following Departments: English, Commercial, 
Scientific, College - Preparatory, Art and Music. A 
thoroughly competent Professor in charge of each 
Department. Address, for catalogue, etc., Rev. N. 
Fellows, A.M., Principal, Wilbkaham, Mass. 


English and Classical School. — Thorough instruc- 
tion for a limited number of boys under careful su- 
pervision in the home of the Principals, Rev. N. H. 
Egleston, and M. Egleston, Williamstown, Mass. 

Williams College. — Wholly devoted to College 
work with ample provision in all its departments. 
Tuition, $90.00 a year. Hoard may be secured at $3.00 
a week. Six Thousand Dollars distributed annually 
among students needing aid. For catalogue, apply to 
P. A. Chadboubnb, President, Williamstown, Mass. 



Massa chusetts. 


Warren Academy. — Fits Students for Massachu- 
setts Institute of Technology and other scientific 
schools. Address L. S. Bcrbank, Principal, Woburn, 



College of the Holy Cross. 

Highland Military Academy. — Prepares its 
cadets for commanding positions in common and 
scientific pursuits and for any College or University 
in the United States. It was established in 1856 by 
its present Superintendent, C. B. Metoalf, A.M. 

Massachusetts State Normal School. Entrance 
examinations, September 10th, 1878. and February 
11th, 1879. Address E. H. Russell, Principal, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Oread Institute for Young Ladies. — Founded 
1848; confessedly one of the best female seminaries 
in New England. Most excellent advantages in Mu- 
sic, Elocution, etc. Send tor catalogue to Prof. H. R. 
Greene, Principal, Worcester, Mass. 
Family and Day School of Modern Languages. Mrs. 
M. V. Fitch, Principal. 

Miss Williams' School for Young Ladies. Circular 
on application. Address Ava Williams, Principal, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Worcester Academy.— Founded 1834. Thoroughly 
equipped. Courses of study: Classical, Scientific, 
Academic, Music, and Elocution. Seven regular 
teachers. Expenses moderate. Advantages first- 
class. Year begins August 28th. For catalogue, ad- 
dress N. Leavenworth, A. M., Principal. 

Worcester Free Institute of Industrial Science. 
Address Prof. C. 0. Thompson, Worcester, Mass. 

Yarmouth port. 

Kindergarten. Alice Matthews, Principal. 


Hon. Horace S. Tarbkll, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Lansing, Mich. 


Adrian College. — Open to both sexes. 10 In- 
structors. Six distinct Departments of Instruction : 
Classics, Mathematics, Natural Science, Philosophy, 
Political and Social Science, Modern Languages. Af- 
fords a thorough classical scientific, or musical edu- 
cation. G. B. McElroy, D. D., President. 


Albion College. 

Ann Arbor. 

University of Michigan. — Open to both sexes. 
67 Professors and Instructors ; 1,230 students. De- 
partments as follows: 1) Literature, Science, and the 
Arts; 2) Pharmacy; 3) Medicine and Surgery; 4) 
Law; 5) Homoeopathic Medical College ; 6) College of 
Dental Surgery. Library of 24,500 volumes James. 
B. Angell, LL.D., President. 

University of Michigan, Department of Medicine 
and Surgery. The largest medical school west of the 
Alleghenies. The 29th annual course of lectures 
will commence on October 1st, 1878, and continue 
nine months. Course separate but equal for women. 
Matriculation Fee, paid but once — residents of Michi- 
gan, $10.00 ; non-residents, $25.00. Annual Dues- 
residents of Michigan, S20.00; non-residents, $25.00. 
Graduation Fee, for all alike, $10.00. Send for circu- 
lar and catalogue. A. B. Palmer, M.D., Dean, Ann- 
Arbor, Mich. 

Battle Creek. 

Battle Creek Business College. 

Battle Creek College.— 16 Instructors ; 478 stu- 
dents. Collegiate, Normal, Biblical, and Hygienic 
departments. James White, President. 



Grand Traverse College. 


Academy for Boys (Macomb Street). 
Academy of the Sacred Heart. 
Detroit College. 

Detroit Medical College. Leartus Connor, M.D., Se- 

German American Seminary. 

Goldsmith s Bryant & Stratton Business University. 
Kindergarten of the German American Seminary. 

Mayhew Business College. — Superior advanta- 
ges ; excellent text-books ; unrivalled business prac- 
tice. Ira Mayhew, President- 

East Saginaw. 

Parsons' Business College. 


Latimer Hall. 


Michigan Institution for the Deaf and Dumb and the 

Grand Bap ids. 

The Misses Bacon's Kindergarten. 

Grand Rapids Business College and Telegraphic 
Institute. — Claiming to be the most finely furnished, 
best conducted, and most thoroughly practical Busi- 
ness College in the Northwest. C. G. Swensberg, 
Principal and Proprietor. 

School for Young Ladies and Children. The Misses 
Bacon, Principals. 


Hillsdale College. Rev. Dewitt C. Durgin, D.D., 

Holland City. 

Hope College. Open to both sexes. 7 Instructors ; 
103 students. Preparatory, Academic, and Theologi- 
cal Departments. Expenses low. Rev. Philip 
Phelps, Jr., D.D., President. 


Mrs. Gardner's Kindergarten. 
Jackson Business College. 


Kalamazoo Business College and Telegraphic In- 
stitute. Great advantages to all who wish to become 
practical accountants, telegraph operators, or suc- 
cessful business men. W. F. Parsons, President. 

Kalamazoo College, including Preparatory Depart- 
ment. Kendall Brooks, D.D., President. 

Michigan Female Seminary. — A school for the 
higher education of Young Ladies conducted on 
the Mt. Holyoke plan. Its aim thorough instruction 
combined with careful attention to whatever relates 
to complete development. Twelfth year commences 
September 5th, 1878. Terms, $175 a year for board, 
tuition, fuel, lights, and furnished rooms ; $115 
to daughters of clergymen. For catalogues, address 
Miss Jeanette Fisher, Principal. 


Lansing Business College. 
Michigan State Agricultural College. 


St. Mary's Young Ladies' Academy. — Under the 
charge of the sister-servants of the Immaculate Heart 
of Mary. Every facility is offered for receiving a re- 
fined education. Special attention is also given to 
Domestic Economy. Terms, $120.00 per year. For 
particulars, apply to Mother-Superior, St. Mary's 
Academy, Monroe, Mich. 

Young Ladies' Seminary and Collegiate Institute. 
8 Instructors. Preparatory, Academic, and Collegiate 
Departments. Rev. E. J. Boyd, A. M., President. 


Olivet College. 


Michigan State Normal School. 





David Burt, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, St. Paul, Minn. 


St. Croix Valley Academy. 


Caledonia Academy. W. D. Belden, Principal. 


Bethlehem Academy. 
Hallock Institute. 

St. Mary's Hall.— 11 Instructors ; designed for the 
thorough and christian education of girls. Health- 
ful location, experienced teachers. Careful prepara- 
tion for the higher branches of study. Rt. Rev. H. 
B. Whipple, D. D., Rector ; Miss S. P. Darlington, 
Seabury Divinity School. 

Shattuck School. — A most thorough and well- 
disciplined Church School for Boys. Graduates enter 
Sophomore class in college. Location unsurpassed 
in healthfulness and beauty. 7 resident teachers ; 
United States officer gives military instruction; re- 
duced railroad fare. Send for Catalogue. Bishop 
Whipple, President ; Rev. James Dobbin, A. M., 


St. Boniface Academy. 


Academy of the Sisters of Notre Dame. 
Hokah Convent. 

Lake City. 

Academy of the Ursuline Sisters. 


State Normal School. — 7 Instructors ; 214 students. 
Thorough Normal instruction. Rev. D.C.John, A.M., 


Augsburg Seminarium. 
Hamline University. 
Macalester College. 
Minneapolis Business College. 

Minneapolis Female Seminary. — 6 Instructors. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Designed to 
furnish the best facilities for a thorough education for 
young ladies. Mrs. M. B. Milligan, Principal. 

University of Minnesota.— Open to both sexes. 17 
Instructors ; 303 students. The college embraces the 
following Departments: Collegiate; Science, Litera- 
ture, and the Arts; Agriculture; Mechanic Arts; Medi- 
cine; Law. William W. Folwell, President. 


Carleton College. — Open to students of either sex. 
English, Scientific, Literary, and Classical courses of 
study, and a Musical Department. Address Jas. W. 
Stkong, President, Northfield, Minn. 


Academy of the Sisters of St. Francis. 
Red Wing. 

Christ Church Parish School. 
Red Wing Collegiate Institute. 


St. Francis Academy. 

St. Cloud. 

St. Agnes' Academy. 
State Normal School. 

St. doscph. 

St. John's College. 

St. Paul. 

Kindergarten of Norwood Hall. 

Leighton Academy. 

Norwood Hall. 

St. Joseph's Academy. 

St. Louis School. 

Min nesota,. 

St. Paul Business College and Telegraphic Institute. 
St. Paul Home School and Kindergarten. 
Visitation School. 

St. Peter. 

Gustavus Adolphus College. — Preparatory, High 
School, and Normal courses. Instruction in English 
and Swedish. Rev. J. P. Nyquist, Principal. 


St. Gertrude's Academy for Young Ladies.— Under 
the charge of the Benedictine Sisters. Young ladies of 
all denominations received. Mother Gertrude, O. S. 
B., Superioress. 


Wesleyan Methodist Seminary. — Open to both 
sexes. 4 Instructors ; 184 students. College Prep- 
aratory, Academic, and Scientific courses. Edwin G. 
Paine, A. M., Principal. 


State Normal School. — 12 Instructors ; 300 stu- 
dents. Thorough Normal education ; Entire course, 
five years. Charles A. Morey, Principal. 


Gen. I. A. Smith, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Jackson, Miss. 

Bag St. Louis (Shieldsborough). 
St. Stanislaus Commercial College. 

Slack Hawk. 

Methodist District High School. E. W. Tarrant,. 

Blue Mountain. 

Blue Mountain Female College. 


Brookhaven High School for Boys. 
Whitworth Female College. Rev. Harvey F. John- 
son, President. 


Central Female Institute. 

Mississippi College. — 8 Instructors ; 1G4 students. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Healthful 
location ; refined surroundings ; thorough instruction. 
Rev. W. S. Webb, A.M., President. 
Mt. Hermon Female Seminary. 

Columbus Female Institute. 

Union Academy. M. W. Moore, Principal. 

Drg Grow. 

Bishop Green Associate Mission and Training SchooL 
Rev. Wm. K. Douglas, S.T.D., Warden. 


Fayette High School. 


Franklin Female College. W.Clark, A.M., Presi- 

Frenrh Camp. 

French Camp Institute. T. A. Moore, Principal. 


Grenada Female College. 

Molly Springs. 

Bethlehem Academy. — Conducted by the Sisters 
of Charity and designed for the careful instruction of 
young ladies.' Sister Sciiolastica Fenwick, Sister- 

Bethlehem Boarding School. 
Chalmers Institute. 

Mississippi State Normal School. — 3 Instructors ; 
124 students. Scientific and Normal courses. Tuition 
free. Expenses low. W. B. Higiigate, A.M., Prin- 

Shaw University. — 7 Instructors ; 110 students. 
Preparatory, Collegiate, Normal, Theological, Law, 



Mississ ippi. 

•and Medical Departments. No distinction as to race 
or sex. Rev. W. W. Hooper, A.M., President. 


Iuka Collegiate Institute. 
Iuka Female Institute. 

McComb City. 

McComb City Academy. 


Meridian Female College. — 7 Instructors ; 104 
students. Primary, Preparatory, Collegiate, and Post 
Graduate courses. Boys under ten years of age ad- 
mitted. Rev. C. M. Gordon, A.M., Principal. 


Union Female College. — 9 Instructors ; 140 stu- 
dents. College course of four years. Thorough 
instruction. Rev. J. S. Howard, A.M., President. 

University of Mississippi. — 20 Instructors ; 471 
students. Departments of Preparatory Education; of 
Science, Literature, and the Arts; and of Professional 
Education. Tuition in University, free. Alex. P. 
Stewart, Chancellor. 


Chickasaw Female College. — Founded 1851. Es- 
tablished for the purpose of promoting the higher ed- 
ucation of young ladies. Primary, Preparatory, and 
Collegiate Departments. An efficient corps of teach- 
ers. W. V. Frierson, President. 
Pontotoc Male Academy. 


Parks' Female Institute. 

Ripley Institute. — Useful, thorough, and practical 
instruction for young men. Expenses low. J. A. 
Kimbrough, Principal. 

Stonewall Female College. — 4 Instructors. De- 
signed to promote the highest intellectual development 
of the pupils and to prepare them for the social and 
active duties of life. Primary, Preparatory, Inter- 
mediate, and Collegiate Departments. Mrs. M. J. 
Buchanan, Principal. 


Alcorn University. 


Sardis Institute. 


Starkville Female Institute. — 7 Instructors ; 139 
students. Primary, Preparatory, and Collegiate De- 
partments. Instruction thorough and comprehensive. 
T. G. Sellers, A.M., Principal. 


Summerville Institute. 


Tougaloo University. — Open to both sexes. 8 In- 
structors ; 169 students. Preparatory and Normal 
courses. Rev. G. Stanley Pope, President. 


Vaiden Male and Female Institute. 


Convent of Merey. 

Yazoo City. 

St. Clara's Academy. 


Hon. R. D. Shannon, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Jefferson City, Mo. 


Arcadia College. 


The Kemper Family School. 


Christian University. 

Cape Girardeau. 

Convent and Academy of Loretto. 

Missouri . 

St. Vincent's College and Theological Seminary. 
14 Instructors ; 114 students. Large, commodious, 
and well ventilated buildings ; beautiful and exten- 
sive grounds. Scholastic year begins first Monday in 
September. Board and tuition, per year, $250.00. 
J. W. Hickey, C. M., President. 

South East Missouri State Normal School. — 7 In- 
structors ; 230 students. Elementary and Advanced 
courses, and School of Practice. C. H. Dutcheh, 


Chillicothe Academy. 


Christian College. 

Missouri State University. — 36 Instructors ; 403 
students. The University is open to both sexes and 
consists of the Academic College ; the Normal College : 
the Agricultural College ; the College of Law ; the 
School of Mines ; the Medical College. Tuition and 
contingent fees only $20.00 per annum. Samuel S. 
Laws, M. D., LL. D.', President. 
Stephens College. 


Academy of the Sisters of Loretto. 


Grand River College. John E. Yertrees, A.M., Prin- 


Central College. — 8 Instructors ; 131 students. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Rev. J. C. 
Wjlls, D. D.. President. 
Howard College. 


Missouri Institution for the Deaf and Dumb. 

Westminster College. — 5 Instructors ; 125 students. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Classical, 
Scientific, and English courses. Rev. M. M. Fisher, 
D. D., President. 


Lewis College. — Open to both sexes. 6 Instructors. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Tuition 
and expenses low. Rev. James C. Hall, A.M., 

Pritchett School Institute. 


Lincoln College. 


Academy of St. Joseph. 
Hannibal College. 


Woodland College. — 6 Instructors. Designed to 
afford young ladies the best facilities for obtaining a 
thorough English, Classical, and Ornamental educa- 
tion. Accommodations superior. Charges low. W. A. 
Buckner and Frank W. Allen, Associate Principals. 


Fruitland Normal Institute. 

Jefferson City. 

Holy Innocents' Academy. 
Lincoln Institute. 


St. Louis Seminary. — A first-class private select 
school for young ladies. Location remarkable for its 
beauty, healthfulness. and removal from all disturbing 
influences. Grade of scholarship very high ; instruc- 
tion very thorough. Primary, Academic, and Colle- 
giate Departments. Board and tuition, $115.00 per 
session of eighteen weeks. B. T. Blewett, A. M., 
LL. D., Principal. 

Kansas City. 

Kansas City College of Physicians and Surgeons — 
8 Instructors. Full series of Didactic and Clinical 
Lectures ; daily examinations ; every opportunity for 




thorough medical instruction. E. W. Schauffler, 

M. D , Secretary. 

Spalding's Commercial College. 

St. Theresa's Academy. 


Thayer College. 


North Missouri State Normal School. — 10 Instruc- 
tors; 592 students. 4 years' course; thorough in- 
struction. J. Baldwin, President. 


Kirk wood Seminary. 

La Grange. 

La (J range College. 


Baptist Female College. — 11 Instructors; 125 stu- 
dents'. Thorough Academic course. Charges low. 
A. F. Fleet, A. M., President. 
Central Female College. 

Elizabeth Ault Female Seminary. — 10 Instructors ; 
104 students. Eclectic course. Standard for gradua- 
tion very high. James A. Quarles, Principal. 


Clay Seminary. 

William Jewell College.— 10 Instructors ; 185 stu- 
dents. Eight schools. Thorough instruction. Large 
and increasing patronage. Rev. W. R. Rothwell, 
D. D., Chairman of Faculty. 


Baptist College. Rev. J. T. Williams, A.M., President. 


Sr. J. mas Academy. — 6 Instructors. Primary and 
Academic Departments. Rev. Ethelbekt Talbot, 
A. M., Rector. 


lvj iv inville Collegiate Institute. — 3 Instructors ; 
95 students. Four years' course. Preparatory and 
Academic Departments. Charges low. Jasper A. 
Smith, Principal. 

Onk Ridge. 

Oak Ridge High School. N. B. Henry, Principal. 


Northwest Normal School. O. C. Hill, Principal. 


Inglesi le College. 

h r ,. P > i i Coile-re. — 6 Instructors. Preparatory 
and Intermediate Departments. Prepares students 
for i 'ollege or University. Rev. J. A. Wainwright, 
M. I).. President. 


Van Rennsselaer Academy. 


School of Mines and Metallurgy (University of Mis- 

St. Charles. 

A^ idemy of the Sacred Heart. — Healthfully lo- 
cated at a convenient distance from St. Louis. All 
the facilities and advantages for a finished education. 
Terms, per session of five months, $100.00. Music and 
Drawing extra. For particulars, apply to the Mother- 
SUPriRiOR, Academy of the Sacred Heart, St. 
Charles, Mo. 

High Sidiool for Males. 

Lindenwood College for Young Ladies, 

St. Genevieve. 
Convent and Academy of the Sisters of St. Joseph. 

St. Joseph. 

L bU ness Col'e<je. — Conducted by the 

well-known practical Accountant, Penman and Ex- 
pert of twenty-live years experience. Four-filths of the 
pupils secure good positions before completing the 
course. Thos. J. Bryant, A.M., Principal. 


St. Bridget's Institution for the Deaf and Dumb. 

St. Joseph Female College. — 24 Instructors. Prep 
aratory and Collegiate Departments. Rev. E. S. Dv- 
lin, D.D., President. 

Seminary of the Sacred Heart. — This institution 
offers the greatest facilities in the Far West for ob- 
taining a thorough education. Board and tuition, per 
session of five months, $100.00. Music and Drawing 
extra. For further particulars, apply to the Motiieu- 
Superior, Seminary of the Sacred Heart, St. Joseph, 

Young Ladies' Institute. Rev. Charles Martin, 

St. Louis. 

Bryant and Stratton Business College. 
St. Louis Central High School. H. H. Morgan, Prin- 

Christian Brothers' College. 
Concordia College. 

Convent and Academy of the Sacred Heart. 
Convent and Academy of the Visitation. 
Mrs. Cuthbert's Seminary for Young Ladies. 
German Institute. John Eyser, Principal. 
Homoeopathic Medical College of Missouri. E. C. 
Franklin, M.D., Dean. 
Jones Commercial College. 

Mary institute (Washington University). — 19 In- 
structors. Thorough and varied instruction for Young 
Ladies. Primary, Preparatory and Academic Depart- 
ments. Calvin S Pennell, A.M., Principal. 
Missouri Dental College. 
Missouri Medical College. 

Missouri School of Midwifery and Diseases of Women 
and Children. W. C. Richardson, M.D., President. 
Mother -House and Academy of the Sisters of St. 

Mound City Commercial College. — A thorough, 
complete, and practical business education. Thos. A. 
Rice, A.M., Principal. 
Normal School. Louis Soldan, Principal. 
St. Louis Art School. 
St. Louis Central High School. 

St. Louis College of Pharmacy. James M. Good, 
St. Louis Homoeopathic Medical College. 

St. Louis Law School (Law Department of Wash- 
ington University). — Twelfth annual term commences 
Wednesday, October lfith, 1878. Continues seven 
months, excluding two weeks (Christmas holidays). 
Course of study, two winter terms, seven months 
each, greatly enlarged. Students admitted to Senior 
Class on examination. Standard of Board of Examin- 
ers for Degree is higher, so far as known, than in any 
other American Law School, and is strictly insisted 
on. Tuition, SG0.00 per term. No extras. Henry 
Hitchcock, Dean. 

St. Louis Medical College. J. T. Hodgen, M. D., 

St. Louis University. — Incorporated 1832. 28 Pro- 
fessors and Instructors ; 327 students. Classical and 
Commercial courses. Rev. J. E. Keller, S. J., Pres- 

St. Patrick's Academy. 
School of the Good Shepherd. 

Ursuline Academy. Rev. Mother Johanna, Supe- 

Washington Univers ; tv. — 05 Instructors ; 902 
students. Including the following Departments : The 
Academy (Mary Institute); the College; the Polytech- 
nic School ; the Law School. Wm. G. Eliot, D. D., 


S->lem Academy. — 7 Instructors ; 380 pupils. Thor- 
ough Academic course. Wm. H. Lynch, A. M., Prin- 

Shelbyville High School. J. W. Jordan, Principal. 



Missouri . 


Drury Conege. — 11 Instructors ; 275 students. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. Classical 
course similar to that of Yale and other colleges. 
Charges low. Rev. N. J. Morrison, D.D., President 


Stewartsville Seminary. 


South Missouri Scate Normal School. — 8 Instruc- 
tors. Academic and professional training ; thorough 
Normal instruction. Geo. L. Osborne, A.M., Presi- 


Central Wesieyan College. — A German- American 
College for both sexes. Preparatory, Classical, Sci- 
entific, Theological, Normal, Commercial, and Musical 
Departments. H. A. Koch, D.D., President. 


Hon. C. Wright, Territorial Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Helena, Montana. 


Academy of the Sisters of Mercy. 


Hon. S. R. Thompson, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Lincoln, Neb. 


Doane College. — 4 Instructors ; 108 students. 
Preparatory and Collegiate Departments, and English 
Course. Rev. D. B. Perry, President. 

Grand Island. 

Zeus' German and English Academy. Carl C. Zeus, 


University of Nebraska. — Tuition free to all. 
All expenses moderate. 14 Professors and Teachers. 
Classical, Scientific Literary, Agricultural, and Pre- 
paratory courses. Open to both sexes. Extensive 
cabinet and apparatus. Send for catalogue to Ed- 
mund B. Fairfield, S.T.D., LL.D., Chancellor, Lin- 
coln, Nebraska. 

Nebraska City. 

Academy of St. Benedict. 

Divinity School of Nebraska College. 


Brownell Hall. 

Convent of Mt. St. Mary's. 

Great Western Business College. 

Nebraska Institution for the Deaf and Dumb. 


Nebraska State Normal School. — Full corps of 
Teachers. Tuition free. No contingent expenses. 
Address Robert Curry, A.M., Ph.D., Principal, Peru, 


Hon. S. P. Kelly. State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Carson City, Nev. 
State University of Nevada. 


Hon. Charles A. Downs, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Concord, N. H. 


Proctor Academy. — For both sexes. 4 Instruc- 
tors ; 126 students. College Preparatory, Academic, 
and Ladies' Collegiate courses. Rev. Alva H. Mor- 
rill, A.M., Principal. 

New H ampshire, 


Atkinson Academy. John V. Hazen, Principal. 

Centre Sandwich. 

Beede's Academic and Normal Institute and 
Boarding School. Practical and thorough instruction. 
Daniel G. Beede, Principal. 

Centre Strafford. 

Austin Academy. S. C. Kimball, A.M., Principal. 


Stevens High School. Arthur J. Swain, A.M., Prin- 


Colebrook Academy. 


St. Paul's School. 

Contoocook Village. 

Contoocook Academy. Rev. Chas. Hardon, A.B., 


Pinkerton Academy. — 4 Instructors ; 71 students. 
English, Classical, and Commercial courses. Edmund 
R. Angell, A.M., Principal. 


Dover High School. 
Franklin Academy. 

East Derry. 

Adams Female Academy. — Founded 1823. 
Standard high ; instruction thorough and systematic; 
location healthful. Pupils from nearly every State in 
the Union. Miss Emma L. Taylor, Principal. 


Phillips Exeter Academy. 

Robinson Female Seminary. Harriet E. Paine, 



Penacook Normal Academy. 


Francestown Academy. 


Gilmanton Academy. 


Hampton Academy. 


Dartmoi- h College. — 31 Instructors; 425 stu- 
dents. Complete and thorough College course. 
Academic, Scientific, Agricultural, Medical, and En- 
gineering Departments. Rev. Samuel C. Bartlett, 
D.D., President. 

The Chandler Scientific Department of Dartmouth 
College offers a liberal education on a scientific basis. 
Specialty : Civil Engineering. Address Prof. E. R. 
Ruggles, Hanover, N. H. 

New Hampshire Medical Institution at Dartmouth 
College. — The Eighty-second Annual course of Lec- 
tures begins August ist, 1878, and continues fourteen 
weeks. Recitations from December 5th to June 20th. 
Fees: Matriculation, $5.00 ; Lectures, $77.00 ; Gradua- 
tion, $25.00; Recitations, $40.00. For circular, address 
C. P. Frost, M.D., Dean, Hanover, N. H. 

Hillsborough Bridge. 

Hillsborough Bridge Union School and Valley Aca- 


Keene High School. F. W Hooper, Principal. 

Kingston Academy. A. H. Campbell, Principal. 


Lancaster Academy. 


Lebanon High School. E. W. Westgate, Principal. 


Academy of the Sisters of Mercy. — Located in a 
very healthy part of the first and most populous 




New H ampshire. 

city of New Hampshire. The educational course com- 
prises every useful and ornamental branch suitable 
for young ladies. For further information, apply to 
the Mother-Superior, M. Frances Xavier Warde, 
Manchester, N. H. 
Bryant and Stratton College. 
Kindergarten. Miss M. A. Lund, Principal. 
Manchester Art Association. 

Mario w. 

Marlow Academy. 


Kimball Union Academy.— 9 Instructors ; 190 stu- 
dents. Preparatory and Academic Departments. 
Open to both sexes. Students prepared for College. 
George J. Cuawings, Principal. 


Milton Classical Institute. 

Mount Vernon. 

McCollom Institute. 


Nashua Literary Institution. 

Private Kindergarten. Miss Anna Held, Principal. 

Neiv Hampton. 

New Hampton Literary Institution. — 11 Instruc- 
tors ; 300 students. Six courses of study : Commer- 
cial, Scientific, Musical, English, Classical, English 
and Classical. All courses open to both sexes. Rev. 
A. B. Meservey, Ph. D., Principal. 

Neiv Ipswich. 

Appleton Academy. 

New London. 

New London Literary and Scientific Institution. — 
10 Instructors ; 134 students. Four distinct courses : 
Classical, Scientific, Agricultural, and Ladies Colle- 
giate. Thorough preparation for college. Delightful 
and healthful location. Rev. James F. Morton, 
A. M., Principal. 

North Conway. 

North Conway Academy. — Delightfully situated 
and well patronized. School Year of thirty weeks 
opens about Sept. 20th and closes about May 10th. 
Special opportunities offered for those intending to 
teach in the vicinity. Address Rev. S. G. Norcross, 
Principal, North Conway, N. H. 

Northwood Centre. 

Coe's Northwood Academy. — Rev. E. C Cogswell, 

Northwood Ridge. 

Northwood Seminary. 


Pembroke Academy. — 5 Instructors ; 104 students. 
Preparatory, English, and Classical Departments. 
Isaac Walker, A. M., Principal. 


Pittsficld Academy. 


New Hampshire State Normal School — -Normal 
School, Preparatory Department, Model Schools. 
Ambrose P. Kelsey, A. M., Principal. 


English, French, and German Boarding-School for 
Young Ladies and Misses. 

"A better, healthier, and pleasanter location for a school 
could scarcely be found in New England, than the quaint, 
picturesque, ancient city of Portsmouth, with so much 
that is attractive in itself and with its beautiful sur- 
roundings of scenery, its river, harbor, and outlaying 
islands and the fine, beaches close at hand." Extract 
from a letter from John G. Whittier. 

Send for circulars and references to Miss A. C. 
Morgan, Portsmouth, N. H. 
Smith's Academy and Commercial College. 


Raymond High School. 

New Ha mpshire. 

Reed's Ferry. 

McGaw formal* Institute. — Location healthful, 
pleasant, and free from temptation. Easy of access. 
Thorough instruction in all requisite branches. B. H. 
Weston, A. M., Principal. 


Dearborn Academy. 


H ew Hampshire Conference Seminary and Female 
College. — 10 Instructors ; 220 students. ' Preparatory, 
Collegiate, and Seminary Departments. Seven courses 
of study. S. E. Qdimby, D. D., President. 


Warner Free High School. 


Tubbs' Union Academy. 

West Lebanon. 

Tilden Ladies' Seminary. — Patronized by half the 
States in the Union. Address Hiram Orcutt, A.M., 
Principal, West Lebanon, N. H. 

in I mot. 

School of Practice. John H. Larry, Principal. 


Woli'borough and Tuftonborough Academy. 


Hon. Ellis A. Apgar, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Trenton, N. J. 

Bergen Point. 

Wykeham Institute. — An English, French, German, 
and Latin Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies 
and Children. Kindergarten and Primary Department 
for pupils under eight years of age. Organized 1867. 

The course of study embraces the customary English 
branches, French, German, Calisthenics, Needle-work, 
etc. Young ladies who wish to join particular classes 
in art, literature, or the languages, may do so without 
pursuing the regular course of study ; they will be 
charged accordingly. One Saturday in each month 
will be devoted to visiting objects of interest in New 
York and vicinity. Traveling and entrance fees the 
only extra expenses. 

Terms and Bules for Day Pupils : 
Kindergarten and First Primary 

Department $10.00 per quarter. 

Second Primary Department. . . . 20.00 " " 
Junior and Senior Departments. . 25.00 " " 

Payable quarterly in advance. Books the only 
extra. Day pupils will not be taken lor less than a 
quarter. No deduction will be made for absence. 

Pupils will be received at any time, charge being 
made from the time of entrance. 

Term* and Rules for Boardwg Pvpils : 
For weekly boarding pupils.... $300.00 per annum. 
For bearding pupils (including 

the entire course of study). . . 450.00 " " 
Washing 0.75 per dozen. 

Pupils will be received at any period, the propor- 
tion only of the year, from the time of the engagement 
to enter, being charged. After an engagement lias 
been concluded, no deduction from 11k- yearly charge 
will be made; and in case of the removal of a pupil 
before the expiration of the year, payment of the full 
year will be required- No visiting home is allowed 
between the times appointed for vacation, which are 
from June 20th to September 15th, a fortnight at 
Christmas to commence December 23d, and one 
week at Easter. Pupils, after being committed to the 
care of Mrs. Ford, are not allowed to go out alone. 

The charge I'm- optional studies will lie regulated by 
the terms required by the masters engaged. Bergen 
Point being only eight miles from New York, the 
services of the best masters have been secured. Mrs 
Ford will be at home to receive visitors every Friday 



New Jersey. 

from three until ten. For all information, address Mrs. 
W. Town-send Ford, Principal, Bergen Point, N. J. 


Farnuni Preparatory School. 

Trinity Hall. — Established 1SG7. English and 
French Home School for Young Ladies. Varied advan- 
tages of the highest order. Number of pupils limited. 
Fall term begins Sept. 19th. For circular, address 
Miss R. G. Hunt, Principal. 


Blair Presbyterial Academy for pupils of both 
sexes. Within five miles of the Blue Ridge, its si- 
tuation is picturesque and healthy ; the instruction 
is careful and thorough, the government as mild as 
is compatible with efficiency; the building is supplied 
with pure water and heated by steam. Terms mod- 
erate. Address H. D. Gregory, Ph. D., Principal, 
Blairstown, N. J. 


German Theological School of Newark. 


Home Class. — One hour from New York. A lady 
living in a beautiful country seat will receive and 
educate with her own daughter a limited number of 
girls who will enjoy home comforts and privileges ; 
an accomplished teacher; unusually healthful and 
pleasant surroundings ; horses and carriages for daily 
exercise ; pony for horseback riding. Address Mrs. 



Bordentown Female College. — Chartered 1853. 
This college, located in the city of Bordentown. a 
place of 6,000 inhabitants, in its location and access- 
ibility is unsurpassed, it is believed, by any similar 
institution, its proximity to the large cities affording 
rare opportunities of visiting the libraries, art gal- 
leries, and museums of New York and Philadelphia. 
The college buildings stand upon a bluff, some sixty 
feet above the Delaware river, presenting a landscape 
of remarkable picturesqueness. They are supplied 
with hydrant water and heated by furnaces. The 
rooms are arranged with special reference to health 
and comfort. The halls and public rooms are lighted 
by gas. The winters are mild and the grounds are 
well shaded and enclosed, affording ample scope for 
recreation and exercise. 

A prominent feature of the school' is its home-like 
character. In their associations with the president 
and his family and with the teachers, the students 
find all the sympathy and care that is possible out- 
side of their own homes. 

The courses of study embrace a Preparatory De- 
partment, a Collegiate Department, a Scientific 
course, Ancient Classic, Modern Classic, Latin and 
French, and Latin and German courses. Young la- 
dies who have finished the Preparatory course, and 
who do not wish to complete any of the Collegiate, 
may take a Select course and recite in such college 
classes as their qualifications will permit. A Normal 
course, designed for those who propose to teach, can 
also be taken, special instruction being given therein 
upon Methods of Teaching and School Organization 
and Government. 

The Department of Music is very thorough and is 
under the direction of Prof. C. B. Wingate. Students 
having a good English education may enter for music 
alone and graduate in this department. The Art 
Course — embracing Oil Painting, Crayoning, Water 
Colors, Pencil Drawing, and Wax Fruit and Flowers 
— is under the charge of Miss Lizzie Brewer, who 
has devoted years to the study and practice of the 
various branches. A well-selected library furnishes 
facilities for general information and culture. Ar- 
rangements are made for popular courses of lectures 
each winter. 

Terms for the Preparatory Department, per year, 

$240.00; for the Collegiate Department, $280.00. For 

catalogue and all desired information, address Rev. 

Wm. C. Bowen, A.M., President, Bordentown, N. J. 


New Jers ey. 

New Jersey Collegiate Institute. 
St. Mary's Academy. 

Bound Brook. 

Bound Brook Institute. 


Ivy Hall. Mrs. M. C. Sheppard, Principal. 

South Jersey Institute. — For both sexes. Col- 
lege Preparatory, Institute, Classical, and Scientific 
courses. Building brick. Modern improvements. 
Climate mild and very healthy. Instruction thorough. 
Send for catalogue. Address H. K. Trask, Principal, 
Bridgeton, N. J. 

West Jersey Academy. 

Preparatory Department of Burlington College. 

St. Mary's Hall. — Bishop of New Jersey, Visitor. 
$350.00 per annum. Address the Rev. E. K. Smith, 
Principal, Burlington, N. J. 


Camden Institute for Young Ladies. Mrs. M. Nevins, 


St. Mary's Academy. 


Kindergarten Department of Public School. Mrs. Ida 
Leichhardt-Gunz, Principal. 


Cazenovia Seminary. 


Brainerd Institute. 


Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies. Misses 
E. R. Clarkson and J. E. Bush, Principals. 

Chilton Hill School.— This school which has been 
in successful operation for more than twenty years is 
situated on Chilton Hill, in the suburbs of Elizabeth 
and fourteen miles from New York with which there 
is frequent communication daily. The school is de- 
signed to afford boys a liberal, thorough, and pract- 
ical training for college, business, or any sphere in 
life which education may improve and adorn. It seeks 
to inspire the pupil with a love of knowledge and 
aims to teach him how to study. Individual in- 
struction and special drilling are given where- 
ever required. Parents are cordially invited to visit 
the school to see its beautiful location, the spacious 
grounds around it, and the family arrangements for 
the comfort and happiness of the pupils. It is be- 
lieved that this school offers excellent advantages for 
the thorough education of the young. Board and 
tuition per year of forty weeks* $400.00. French, 
German, Drawing, Painting, and Music extra. The 
school year is divided into two consecutive terms 
with a vacation of eleven weeks in summer and one 
week at Christmas. The Fall term commences on 
the second Monday in September. The highest re- 
ferences given. Address John Young, Principal and 
Proprietor, Elizabeth, N. J. 

Elizabeth Business College and Jefferson Park 
Academy. — 9 Instructors ; 85 pupils. Business course 
and usual English branches. Students prepared for 
college. James H. Lansley, Ph. D., Principal. 

Elizabeth Conservatory of Music. — This institu- 
tion was established in 1874 by Mme. Pupin and is 
founded on the same plan as that of the celebrated 
Conservatory of Leipzig, where Mme. Pupin has 
studied. Thorough instruction in all branches of 
music, at moderate price. Pupils may receive private 
lessons or take them in classes. There are four pu- 
pils in a class, of one hour ; each one plays but fif- 
teen minutes but is obliged to listen to the playing of 
the other three, who all have different pieces. Ad- 
vanced pupils are obliged to study Harmony. Lessons 
in singing and in the instrumental branches are 
under the direction of the most thorough instructors. 
The rooms are pleasant and the finest Weber Concert 
Grand Pianos are used. A circulating library of mu- 



New Jers ey. 

sical literature for the use of the pupils is attached 
to the conservatory. 

Lessons are given to French and German pupils in 
their own languages. Musical soirees given once a 
month at which half the programme is performed 
by pupils of the conservatory, each pupil being ob- 
liged to take part in at least one soiree during the 
year. Terms in classes, $15.00 per quarter of twelve 
weeks (3 lessons a week). Boarding places procured 
for out-of-town pupils. For prospectus, address Mme. 
Pupin, Principal, Rooms 12 and 14, Arcade, Broad 
Street, Elizabeth, N. J. 

The Elizabeth Institute for Young Ladies. Miss N. C. 
Read, Principal. 
The Misses Hayward's English and French School. 

MissRanney's Boarding and Day School for Young 
Ladies will be re-opened on Wednesday, September 

Mr. Pingry's School for Boys. 
St. Walburga's Convent. 
Young Ladies' School. Mrs. C. M. Ludlow, Principal. 


St. Joseph's Academy. 


Englewood Boarding School for Boys. Prepares 
for college or business. Northern R. R. of N. J. 
Gvpens for Fall term September, 10th. Address Kuk- 
stener and White, Principals, Englewood, N. J. 


English and Classical School. I. N. Leigh, Principal. 


Freehold Institute. — The Institute was founded 
in 1844, and passed into the hands of its present head 
in 1868. It is situated on the outskirts of one of the 
most pleasant and healthy towns in the United 
States, and has enjoyed remarkable immunity from 
epidemic or even local diseases. The standard of its 
scholarship may be judged by reference to the list of 
honors taken by its graduates at various colleges, as 
given in the Catalogue for 1877-78. Equal success 
has been met with in the English and Business De- 
partments, the graduates from which occupy respons- 
ible positions throughout the country. Its instruc- 
tors are all College graduates and men of many years' 
experience in teaching. The table is not surpassed 
by that of any other school in the country. 

There are three large buildings heated by steam 
and lighted with gas. The two principal ones, both of 
brick, three stories in height, one of them new, afford 
ample accommodation for seventy-five boarders, with- 
out crowding, in handsome, well-lighted rooms. The 
gymnasium, bowling-alley, and a large, well-shaded 
campus, afford every opportunity for exercise. There 
is a good school library, besides that of the Clio De- 
bating Society, and those of the teachers, which the 
students are welcome at all times to consult. All 
the students are expected to attend the Bible class, 
conducted by the Principal on Sunday morning, but 
can attend any one of the five churches in the town 
which their parents may prefer. 

The Institute has but one standard of teaching — 
hard, earnest work, teacher and scholar laboring to- 
gether, encouragement to bright boys, help and words 
of cheer to dull ones, a spur to the idle, and a quick 
exit to the vicious and dangerous, — these are the 
means which have crowned the last ten years' labor 
with such gratifying results. Success without labor 
is an impossibility, and the recognition of this fact is 
the one end diligently sought to be attained in the 
course of instruction at the Institute. For catalogue and 
information, address Rev. A. O. Chambers, Principal. 

Freehold Young Ladies' Seminary. Established 
1845 by the present Principal. Situation pleasant and 
healthful. Prepares students for Vassar, Wellesley 
or Smith Colleges. A. Richardson, A.M., Principal] 


Hackensack Academy. 

New Je rsey. 

Macke t ts town. 

Hackettstown Institute (Newark Conference Sem- 
inary). Fourth year. Location unsurpassed for 
beauty and health. 10 Professors. Average attend- 
ance, 200. First-class buildings. College Degrees for 
ladies. Boys prepared for college or business. Supe- 
rior advantages in Music and Art. Terms low. Cata- 
logues free. Address Rev. Geo. IL Whitney, D.D., 
President, Hackettstown, N. J. 


Episcopal Academy. — $150.00 a year; board and 
tuition for both sexes. Address the Principal. 


Pedttie Institute. — Open to both sexes ; expenses 
low ; three courses of study ; music, etc.; fits for col- 
lege or business ; begins September 4th. Send for 
catalogue to the Rev. E. J. Avery, A. M., Principal. 

Seminary for Young Ladies and Children. — A 
thorough home school in a healthy, accessible loca- 
tion on Penn. R. R., midway between New York and 
Philadelphia. Special attentiou given to girls needing 
maternal care. Limited to 14 boarders. Fourteenth 
year begins September 2nd, 1878. Address Rev. W. 
M. Wells, Principal, Hightstown, N. J. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

German-American Academy and Boarding School 
(German, English, and French Academy). This in- 
stitution, as is indicated by its name, strives to effect 
a union in its system of education between the best 
forms of German and English culture. It seeks to 
communicate to its pupils the uecessary amount of 
knowledge suited to the circumstances of American 
life, introducing them also into the sphere of German 
mental culture, and is, therefore, equally adapted for 
American and German children. The institution 
consists of five distinct graded classes and a Kinder- 

The Kindergarten, intended for children from three 
to six years of age, presents to them not disciplinary 
instruction but practical knowledge. From this de- 
partment the child passes into the Primary class, 
which combines the more advanced instruction of the 
Kindergarten with the elements of English and Ger- 
man education. In the succeeding or Lower Class 
still further advance is made in this elementary in- 
struction, while in the Middle Class, Reading and 
Writing are made subordinate to the other branches. 
Arithmetic and Grammar are extended, and the study 
of French is added. The Upper Class affords pupils 
the instruction and accomplishments which will be 
needed in active life. 

In the Academic Class the main objects of instruc- 
tion are Mathematics, Natural Science, and Book- 
keeping, special consideration being given to Eng- 
lish, German, and French Grammar and Literature. 
Thorough instruction in all needle-work is given to 

A Boarding School is established in connection 
with the Day School, into which the sons and daugh- 
ters of respectable families will be received, conscien- 
tious care being given to their moral and physical 
education and the formation of their characters. 

The first quarter begins in September, the second 
in November, the third in February, and the fourth in 

Tuition, per Term (payable in advance): 

Kindergarten $5.50 

Primary Class 6.50 

Lower Class 8.50 

Middle Class 10.50 

Upper Class 12.50 

Boarding School (per annum) 300.00 

Address all inquiries to F. H. W. Schlesier, Di- 
rector, 272 Bloomfield Street, Hoboken, N. J. 

German, English, and French Boarding and Day 
School for Young Ladies. Kindergarten for both 
Boys and Girls. Miss Mathilde Schmidt, Principal. 



New Jersey. 

Hoboken Academy. M. Schoeder, Director. 
Martha Institute. 
Stevens' High School. 

Stevens' Institute of Technology. — A School of 
Mechanical Engineering, founded by the late Edwin 
A. Stevens. The course of the Stevens Institute is 
of four years' duration, and covers all that appertains 
to the profession of a Mechanical Engineer. By 
means of workshops provided with excellent 
machinery, Physical Laboratories, whose appoint- 
ments are without an equal, and with the finest 
Cabinets of Instruments, every opportunity for the 
acquisition of thorough and practical knowledge is 
afforded. Faculty : Henry Morton, Ph.D., Presi- 
dent; Alfred M. Mayer, Ph.D., Professor of Physics; 
Robert H. Thurston, A.M., C.E., Professor of Me- 
chanical Engineering; DeVolson Wood, C.E., Profes- 
sor of Mathematics and Mechanics ; C. W. McCord, 
A.M., Professor of Mechanical Drawing; Albert R. 
Leeds, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry ; Charles F. 
Kroeh, A.M., Professor of Languages ; Rev. Edward 
Wall, A.M., Professor of Belles-Lettres. For further 
particulars, address the President, Henry Morton, 
Hoboken, N. J. 


Hopewell Female Seminary. — The valley of 
Hopewell is noted for the high moral tone of its in- 
habitants, which renders it peculiarly desirable for a 
Boarding School ; this, combined with its pure air, 
excellent water, and ready access to our great cities, 
renders this village unsurpassed by any of its rivals, 
as a suitable place for the education of youth. 

The building is thoroughly warmed by the best of 
heaters. The Study Rooms, Music Rooms, and Reci- 
tation Rooms are carpeted, promoting cleanliness, 
quiet, and a home- like aspect. The sleeping-rooms 
are finely ventilated and arranged for two occupants 

The Principal has had many years' experience in 
preparing young ladies for the duties and responsibil- 
ities of life, and care is exercised in the selection of 
teachers, that the moral influences be such that the 
character of the young ladies shall be improved and 
elevated by their companionship. The discipline is 
mild, but firm. It is the constant endeavor of the 
Principal to render the Seminary, not in name only, 
but in reality, a home for the pupils committed to her 
care, and to that end all the rules of the Institution 

Pupils sustaining a creditable examination in the 
Literary and Scientific courses, and at the same time 
preserving throughout correct and lady-like deport- 
ments will receive a diploma in consideration of the 
same. They can also pursue the study of the Langua- 
ges in connection with this course, or adopt a Select 
course, pursuing such studies as their circumstances 
may make desirable, and reciting in such classes as 
their advancement may permit. 

Pupils, on entering school, will be admitted to that 
department for which they are found prepared, and 
promoted as they are able to pass satisfactory exam- 
inations on the different branches pursued. The 
course of study consists of a Primary, a Preparatory, 
and a Senior Department. The Senior Department 
embraces a Literary and Scientific course, and a 
Classical course. Board and tuition in Literary and 
Scientific course, per year, $175.00. Board and tuition 
in Literary and Scientific course, French, Drawing, 
and Music, per year, $225.00. Board and tuition in 
Classical course, including previous studies named, 
$300.00. Tuition in Wax Fruit and Flowers is given 
at an expense in proportion to the style and quantity 

The Fall Term opens September 12th, 1878. Pupils 
admitted at any time during the session. 

Address Miss Elizabeth H. Boggs, Principal, Hope- 
well, Mercer County, N. J. 


Adrian Institute. 

New Jersey. 


Jamesburg Institute. — An English and Classical 
School for Boys. Good home ; solid instruction ; in- 
dividual attention ; moderate terms. M. Oakey, 

Jersey City. 

Miss Dunham's' Select School, with a Kindergarten 
for the Primary Department. All the elementary 
English branches taught in connection with Froebel's 
system. A limited number of pupils will be taken as 
boarders upon reasonable terms. This school is de- 
signed for the instruction of the smaller children. It 
has been in existence for nearly three years and Miss 
Dunham can give parents and guardians the very best 
references. Terms, per quarter of ten weeks, are 
quite low and will be given with other necessary in- 
formation upon application to Miss Arnold (next 
door to Steinway Hall, New York City) or to the 
Principal, Miss S. S. Dunham, Young Men's Christian 
Association Building, Jersey City, N. J. 

The Misses Grinnell's School for Young Ladies and 
Children. This school aims to give its pupils thor- 
ough instruction in all the branches of an accom- 
plished education with all the advantages which are 
to be derived from a careful distribution of leading 
and important studies. The course includes the usual 
English branches with French, German, and Latin. 
The languages are taught according to the natural 
method, a system which has always afforded the best 
results. Lectures are regularly and frequently given 
upon Hygiene, History, and the Sciences, and especial 
care is taken to render the course of instruction one 
which shall be of advantage to the pupils in after 
life. Calisthenics are taught in the Primary Depart- 

The school year is divided into four parts, and ex- 
tends from the middle of September to the middle of 
June. Pupils may enter at any time during the year. 
They will be charged for from the time of entering 
but will be expected to remain until the close of the 
school year. Reference can be made to any of the 
parents of former and present pupils. For full infor- 
mation as to terms, etc., address The Misses Grln- 
nell, 157 Grand Street, Jersey City, N. J. 

Hasbrouck Institute. — Founded 1856. Three cour- 
ses of study. Classical, English, and Commercial;. 
Preparatory Department. Students prepared for col- 
lege, scientific schools, or business. Experienced 
teachers ; classes limited ; instruction liberal and 
thorough. Henry C. Miller, A. M., and Charles 
C. Stimets, Principals. 

Jersey City High and Training School. Geo. H. Bar- 
ton, A. M., Principal. 

Fr. A. Mollenhauer's School of Music— Established 
1864. Not only in name but in reality will this be 
found a thorough School of Music. Devoting all his 
time, talent and energy to this end, Mr. Mollenhauer 
has built up an institution, which is a source of pride 
to all lovers of the art, and which may be safely recom- 
mended to students, desirous of honest, capable, and 
conscientious instruction in the various branches of 
Music. All lessons are given personally by Mr. 
Mollenhauer, but in departments where this is not 
practicable, the most able teachers are selected (as 
occasion requires) to assist him. Lessons will be 
given in Vocalization, Pianoforte, Organ, (Cabinet or 
Church), Violin, Violoncello, Guitar, Flute, Cornet, 
and Harmony. Private Soirees will be given at short 
intervals, having for their object the performance of a 
high order of music, and the appearance in public of 
such pupils as have distinguished themselves by rapid 
improvement. In conclusion, it is necessary to state 
that the taking of lessons, without the regular and 
diligent practice of the same, is a waste of time and 
money, and a source of chagrin both to pupil and 
teacher. Music, as it is the most beautiful, is the 
most difficult of accomplishments, and requires persis- 
tent study to reach even a moderate degree of ex- 


New Jer sey. 

Term?, payable in advance, for a session of ten 
weeks, two lessons a week : In Class — Piano, Sing- 
ing, Cabinet Organ, each $12.00: Harmony, $10.00; 
Violin, $15.00; Class for Reading at Sight, Vocal, 
$10.00, Instrumental, $10.00: Singing class for Glees, 
Choruses, etc., $10.00. (Lessons on Church-Organ, 
Violoncello, Piute, Cornet, and Guitar will only be 
given privately.) — Private lessons in all the above 
mentioned branches, one-half hour, $25.00; one whole 
hour. $45.00. Practice of Classical Musical Duetts, 
Trios, Symphonies, etc., of Beethoven, Mozart, Men- 
delssohn, etc.. for advanced performers only, one-half 
hour, $20.00; hour lessons, $40.00. Circulars con- 
taining terms, etc., will be forwarded on applica- 
tion. Address l'i;. A. Mollenhauee, 121 Grand 
Street, Jebsey City. N. J. 
St. Aloysius' Academy. 
St. Bride's Academy. 
St. Mary's Academy. 
St. Michael's Academy. 

The Misses Wreaks' Day School for Youet; Ladies. 
Established over 10 years. Centrally and pleasantly 
situated. The course of instruction includes the 
English branches, French, Drawing, Latin, and Al- 
gebra. Terms, per quarter: Primary Department, 
$10.00 to $12. 00 : Junior Department. $16.00 to 18.00 ; 
Senior Department, $20.00 to $25.00 (including Liter- 
ature and Elocution, $30.00). German and Music 
form extra branches. Extra classes are also formed 
in French, German, and Elocution. 

The school year extends from September 20th to 
June 20th, and is divided into equal parts. Pupils 
will be received at any time during the year. The 
best references given. Address for further particulars, 
The Misses Wueaks, 134 Mercer St., Jersey City, N.J. 

Jersey City Heights. 

Belmont Hall School for Young Ladies and Chil- 
dren. Corner of Belmont and Montieello Avenues. 
The Principal with competent Assistants has charge 
of the English branches. Modern languages taught 
by native teachers. Mrs. J. G. Finn, Principal. 

Lawrence I'ille. 

Classical and Commercial High School. — Rev. S. 
M. Hamill, D.D., Principal and Proprietor ; Hugh 
Henderson Hamill, Esq.. Vice Principal. 

This Institution was founded in the year 1*10. 
During almost seventy years the school has been un- 
der the control of only three proprietors. Pupils 
have been drawn to it from almost every state in the 
Union, from South America, the West India Islands, 
the Cherokee and Choctaw nations, from Great Brit- 
ain, Canada, India, and Japan. Among its pupils 
will be found many who have risen to high dis- 
tinction. — Lawrenceville is highly eligible for such 
an institution on account of its proximity to Trenton 
and Princeton, its retirement, healthfulne'ss, and good 
neighborhood. Address for terms, etc., Rev. S. M. 
ELamill, D. I).. Principal and Proprietor, Lawrence- 
ville, N. J. 

Lawrenceville Seminary for Young Ladies. Estab- 
lished 1835. Number of pupils limited. Preparatory 
and Advanced courses. Rev. R. Hamill Davis, Ph. Dl, 


Drew Theological Seminary. — 6 Instructors ; 104 
students. Three years' course. Instruction in Exege- 
tical Theology, New Testament Literature. Systematic 
Theology, Historical Theology, and Practical Theol- 
ogy. Tuition free; expenses very low. Rev. JoiinF. 
Hurst, i>. I>.. President. 
St. Klizabeth Academy. 
St. Joseph's Preparatory Boarding School. 


Glenwood Institute. 


Marshall's Family Boarding School for Boys. — 
Conveniently and pleasantly located. This school is 
intended to furnish instruct inn to a limited number 

New Je rs ey. 

of boys in such branches as are necessary for a thor- 
ough and practical preparation for business life or for 
admission to college. Besides the regular branches of 
study, instruction will be given, if desired, in French 
and German. The principal is also thoroughly con- 
versant with the Spanish language. Extra charges 
will be made if any of these languages are taught. 
The school year begins on the first Monday of Sep- 
tember. Terms, per year of forty weeks, $460.00. 

The principal refers by permission to Rev. Dr. 
Campbell, President of Rutgers College, and toother 
prominent gentlemen. For further information, ad- 
dress A. W. Marshall, Principal, Metuchen, N. J. 


St. Stephen's School. — Incorporated March 27th 
1872. A Boarding and Dav School for both sexes, 
within one hour of the city of New York. For terms 
and other particulars, address the Principal, Rev. 
Julius D. Rose, Ph. 1). 


Mr. Kershaw's School. — Only ten boarders re- 
ceived. Excellent testimonials. ' Terms: $65.00 per 
quarter. Rev. John Kershaw, Principal. 
Montelair Kindergarten. 


Miss E. Elizabeth Dana's Boarding and Day School 
for Young Ladies and Children. This seminary is 
delightfully situated in Mokristown, N. J., a town of 
about 6,00*0 inhabitants, 30 miles from New York City. 
The building is pleasantly located on one of the finest 
streets in the outskirts of the town and in point of 
healthfulness, beauty of situation, and ease of access 
the vicinity cannot be surpassed. It is the aim of the 
Principal and her assistants to combine intellectual 
discipline with the refining influences of a Christian 
home. The plan of study has been carefully marked- 
out and is liberal, comprehensive and thorough. 
There are three Departments : the Primary, Academic, 
and Collegiate. Especial attention is given to the lan- 
guages and French is. as far as possible, the lan- 
guage of the family. The department of Music is un- 
der the supervision of a teacher of wide experience 
and excellent opportunities are afforded for instruc- 
tion in all the departments of Drawing and Painting. 
The best of references given. Terms for board and 
tuition, $360.00 per year. ' Mrs. E. Elizabeth Dana, 

Morristown Boarding School for Boys. Address 
the Rev. S. N. Howell, A. M., Principal, Morris- 
town, N. J. 

Miss Woodward's Seminary. — A Family and Day- 
School for Young Ladies and Children. 9 Instructors. 
Kindergarten, Preparatory, and Higher Departments. 
Re-opens September 18th. Miss V. J. Woodward, 


Beacon Street School Kindergarten. MissB. Dorscii, 


Bryant & Stratton Business College. A. B. Clakk, 


Miss Dora Cushman's Kindergarten. 

German-American School and Kindergarten. H. Sciu - 

richt, Principal. 

German Theological School. — 4 Instructors. Aca- 
demic and Theological Departments. Rev. Chas. 
E. Knox, President. 
Hulse Seminary and Kindergarten. 
Kindergarten of the Xnth Ward (German-English 
School). Mary C. Beyer, Directress. 

Newark Academy. — 6 Instructors. Primary, 
Grammar, Commercial, Scientific, and Classical De- 
partments. The most thorough preparation for col- 
lege, scientific school, or business. Samuel A. Far- 
i: \m>, A.M., Principal. 

New Jersey Business College and Phonetic Institute. 
C. T. Miller, Principal. 



New Jer sey. 

St. Benedict's College. — Conducted by the Bene- 
dictine Fathers. A Day College designed to give 
young men a Classical or Commercial education com- 
bined with thorough instruction in Christian Doctrine 
and strictly Catholic discipline. Rev. P. Mellitus 
Tbitz, O.S.B., President. 
St. John's Academy. 
St. Mary's Academy. 

Kindergarten of St. Peter's Parish School. 
St. Scholastica's Academy. 
St. Vincent's Academy. 

Young Ladies' institute. Miss E. H. Magik, Principal. 
Young Ladies' School. Miss McIlvaine, Principal. 

Young Ladies' Seminary, — Miss Robb's School 
for Young Ladies and Children. The location of the 
school is pleasant and healthful and removed from 
the centre of the city. The building is large and 
commodious, and the close proximity of the school 
to New York City is an especial advantage, inasmuch 
as the pupils can frequently enjoy, in company with 
a teacher, the refining and educating attractions of 
the metropolis. 

The principal, with the aid of efficient assistants, 
offers to her pupils superior advantages for a thorough 
education in the usual English branches, Music, the 
modern Languages, Paintings, etc. 

The course of study is, in fact, thorough and ex- 
tended, and is intended to include all the branches 
which are to be considered as essential to the finished 
education of young ladies. 

The course of instruction is divided into the Junior, 
Middle, and Senior Departments, and the number of 
pupils is invariably limited. 

Terms, including board and tuition, $400.00 per 
annum. Instruction, with board during school week 
only, S300.00. Under these terms are included the 
usual English branches, Latin and Drawing, washing, 
fuel, and pew-rent. Particular attention is given to 
orthography, penmanship, and composition during 
the entire course. Instruction in Modern Languages 
by native teachers, at Professors' charges. Music is 
taught by a German professor of recognized ability. 
Lessons in Oil and Water Color painting, China paint- 
ing, and other ornamental branches. 

The school year opens September 20th and closes 
June 20th. Address Miss Julia A. Robb", Principal, 
Parkhurst and Brunswick Streets, Newark, N. J. 

New Brunswick. 

Boarding and Day School and Kindergarten. Misses 
K. S. French and N. F. Randolph. 
Boarding School for Young Ladies. The Misses Buck- 
nall, Principals. 

Mrs. Parks' Seminary for Young Ladies. — Mrs. 
Parks, for many years Principal of the Ferris Female 
Institute, 153 Madison Avenue, New York, will con- 
tinue in New Brunswick her plan of instruction. To 
a thorough training in the English branches will be 
added all the accomplishments of a finished educa- 
tion. The course of study will be carefully adapted 
to the health and capacity of each pupil, and no ef- 
forts spared to inspire a sincere and ardent love for 
knowledge. Art, Music, Belles Lettres, and Modern 
Languages will receive special attention, and parental 
care given to the Physical, Social, and Moral culture 
of the young ladies. The location of the school is 
delightful, combining the advantages of city and 
country. Charges extend horn the date of entrance 
to the close of the school year, and no deduction is 
made for absence. Twelve pupils will be admitted 
into the family, receiving constant care from the 
Principal, aided by French and English resident 
Terms, per annum, including French and Latin : 

Bay Pupils. 
Collegiate Classes $80.00 
Academic " 64.00 

Preparatory " 48.00 
Extras: Drawing and Water Colors, $32.00 ; Oil 
Painting. $50.00 ; German, $48.00 ; Stationery, $4.00. 
Charges for all Modern Languages, except French, as 

Boarding Pupils. 
Board and Tuition $400.00 

Use of Piano 24.00 

Seat in Church. . . 12.00 

New Jersey. 

well as those for Music will depend upon the terms of 
the Instructors. Young Ladies desiring to study 
French, German, or Latin, may enter the daily classes 
at moderate terms. 

Mrs. Parks is permitted to refer to the following 
gentlemen, either patrons or personally acquainted 
with her school : Pres. W. H. Campbell, D.D., LL. 
D., New Brunswick, N. J.; Prof. John DeWitt, D.D., 
New Brunswick, N. J.; Prof. Jacob Cooper, S.T.D., 
New Brunswick, N. J.; Chancellor Howard Crosby, 
D.D., LL.D., N.Y. City ; Prof. Roswell D. Hitchcock, 
D.D., N.Y. City ; Rev. E. P. Rogers, D.D., N.Y. City; 
Rev. Stephen H. Tyng, Jr., N. Y. City ; Rev. G. L. 
Prentiss, D.D., N. Y. City ; Rev. H. M. Field, D.D.. 
Editor of N.Y. Evangelist ; J. W. C. Leveridge, Esq., 
N.Y. City ; Hon. Frederick A. Seward, Asst. Sec'y oi 
State, Washington, D.C.; Dr. Henry Sabin, Williams- 
town, Mass. ; Dr. E. S. Lemoine, St. Louis, Mo. 

For further particulars, address Mrs. Parks, Prin- 
cipal, 13 Livingstone Ave., New Brunswick, N. J. 

Rutgers College. — Founded 1770. 13 Professors ; 
173 students. Classical and Scientific Departments. 
Complete and thorough college courses. Rev, Wm. H. 
CA»fPBELL, D.D., LL.D., President. 

Rutgers College Grammar School. — Under the 
control of the Trustees of Rutgers College. Established 
1770. Situated in New Brunswick opposite the Col- 
lege Campus, and standing in eight acres of ground. 
This school is now under the management of Rev. D. 
T. Reiley, the Professor of Latin in Rutgers College, 
and it is his desire, as it is that of the Trustees, that 
the Institution should maintain its place as a classi- 
cal school for the preparation of boys and young men 
for entrance to any college while adding thereto that 
initiation into practical and scientific studies which 
is required in entering the various Technical and Sci- 
entific Schools, or in meeting the demands of modern 
business life. For this purpose especial care has been 
bestowed upon the selection of an efficient corps of 
Instructors. Among these may be mentioned the Rev. 
Samuel Lockwood, Ph.D., well known as an original 
observer and as a contributor to our best periodicals, 
who gives instruction in the departments of Natural 
History, Technology, and Familiar Science. 

The Corps of Examiners includes President Camp- 
bell and leading professors of Rutgers College. Each 
of the Examiners has his regular subjects, the exam- 
inations in which are rigid and thorough, and are de- 
signed not only to ascertain the progress of the stud- 
ent, but also "to direct and assist the teacher and 
thus secure the highest progress of each class. The 
school is provided with a very complete cabinet of 
Geology and Natural History. Students also have the 
benefit of Prof. Reiley's and Prof. Lockwood's private 
cabinets and those of Rutgers College. 

The Rector resides few blocks only from the school 
building. A limited number of pupils will be received 
into his family and will be under his care and super- 
vision. The location of the school at one of the prin- 
cipal stations on the Pennsylvania Railroad renders 
it easy of access for day scholars also. 

Terms for Board, Tuition, Light, and Fuel, $100.00 
per quarter. No extras except for washing, medical 
attendance, and studies not in the regular course. 
Terms for Day Scholars, from $9.00 to $18.00 per 
quarter, according to the classes m which they are 
placed. For further information, address Rev. D. T. 
Reiley, A.M., Rector, New Brunswick, N. J. 

Theological Seminary of the Reformed Dutch 
Church in America. — 4 Professors. Three years' 
course. Rev. Samuel M. Woodbridge, D.D., Presi- 


Newton Collegiate Institute. — A first-class Board- 
ing and Day School for Males and Females. Students 
prepared for college or business. S. S. Stevens, A.M., 


French and English School. Misses Dearborn and 
Morgan, Principals. 



New Jersey. 

French and English School. Mrs. Degrauw, Prin- 

Montrose Military Institute. 
Seton Academy. 


Passaic Falls Institute for Young Ladies. Address 
Eev. J. C. Wyckoff, Principal, Paterson, N. J. 
Paterson Business College. George W. Latimer, Prin- 

St. Agnes' Academy. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 
St. Rose Academy. 
Tallman Seminary. 


Pennington Institute for the Education of Young 
Ladies and Misses, Young Gentlemen and Boys. 
Established 1844. Beauty of location, healthfulness 
of climate, and distance from the immoral influences 
of large towns and cities render it a very desirable 
place for the education of young ladies and gentle- 
men. The buildings have been erected with special 
reference to the comfort and convenience of pupils 
and are warmed by hot air ; extra care is demanded 
in reference to all tires. 

The object of the school is to elevate the standard 
of education ; and, to effect this, none but the best 
teachers are employed. Pupils of any age are admit- 
ted, but not for a less period than one session, un- 
less an agreement be previously made. The year 
consists of two sessions of 22 weeks — divided in- 
to two terms of eleven weeks. Vacation during the 
months of July and August. The Institute is furn- 
ished with a Library of more than 2000 volumes of 
choice books, to which pupils have access at a mod- 
erate charge. Lectures upon different subjects will 
be delivered at stated periods for the benefit of the 
pupils. Students prepared for college. Terms re- 
duced to suit the purse and times. Address, for full 
particulars, Rev. A. P. Lasher, Principal, Penning- 
ton, N. J. 

Pennington Seminary. — For convenience ofaccess, 
healthfulness and beauty of location, thorough schol- 
arship, the development of noble character, home 
comforts, tender care of students, and reasonable 
charges, Pennington Seminary claims to be among 
the foremost in this country. Address Tuos. Han- 
lon, D. D., President, Pennington, N. J. 

Perth Amboy. 

The Misses Manning's Boarding and Day School 
for Young Ladies and Children. Primary, Junior, and 
Senior classes. The Misses Manning, Principals. 

Miss Gertrude Parker Smith's Boarding and Day 
School for Girls. Established 1873. Will re-open 
Monday, September 16th, 1878. Terms for Boarders: 
Instruction in English branches and 

Music, per annum $400 . 00 

French, per quarter, from. $6.00 to 8.00 

Drawing, " from $3.00 to 5.00 

Extra charges for books and stationery only. 
The number of boarding pupils is limited and every 
care will be taken to give them a healthful and happy 
home and faithful instruction. 

Pupils will be expected to attend the Episcopal 
Church unless parents request otherwise. References 
from parents of former pupils. Address Miss GER- 
TRUDE PARKER Smith, Principal, Corner of High and 
Market Streets, Perth Amhoy, N. J. 


Boarding and Day School. Miss H. M. Conrey, Prki- 

Plainfield Academy. — A select English. Classical, 
and Commercial School for Hoys. Healthful, comfort- 
able, cheerful, thorough. James Lyon, Principal. 

Plainfield Seminary for Young Ladies re-opens 
September 16th. Miss E. E. Kenyon, Principal. 

New Jersey. 


College of New Jersey. —28 Instructors; 496 stu- 
dents. Four years' course of study. Academic and 
Scientific Departments. Post Graduate courses in 
Philology, Philosophy, and Science. James McCosh, 
D. D., L. L. D., President. 

Princeton College Preparatory School. — A Board- 
ing and Day School. Refers to Faculty of College of 
New Jersey. Address Rev. C. J. Collins, A. M., 
Principal, Princeton, N. J. 

Theological Seminary of the Presbyterian Church. 
8 Professors ; 114 students. Four years' course of 
study. Tuition free. Expenses moderate. Rev. 
Charles Hodge, D.D., LL.D., President. 


Seminary at Bingoes. — 5 Instructors. Thorough 
instruction in a course of study suited to the ordinary 
wants of life. Location pleasant, healthful, and acces- 
sible. Mrs. K. B. Larisox, Principal. 


Salem Collegiate Institute. H. P. Davidson, Prin- 


Union Academy. 

South Amboy, 

Stevensdale Institute. 

South Orange. 

Seminary of the Immaculate Conception. 

Seton Hall College. — Directed by Secular Priests 
and experienced Lay Professors. Delightfully situated 
on the Orange Hills — perfectly free from malarial 
fever. Course of studies, classical or commercial, at 
the option of parents. Board and tuition, $320.00 per 
annum. Address James H. Corrigan, A.M., Presi- 
dent, South Orange, N. J. 

South Orange Academy. — An English and Clas- 
sical School for both sexes. Solid and practical in- 
struction. J. T. Clarke, A.M., Principal. 


Springfield institute. 


Home School for a limited number of Girls, with 
all educational advantages, careful training, and 
motherly sympathy. For circular, with ample refer- 
ences, address the Principal, Miss J. D. Savage, 
Summit, N. J. 
Summit Institute. 


Capital City Commercial College. W. B. Allen, 

New Jersey State Normal and Model School. — 26 

Instructors. Thorough Normal instruction. The 
Model School affords Normal students enlarged op- 
portunities for observation and practice, and fur- 
nishes peculiar advantages to young ladies and gen- 
tlemen who desire to attend a boarding school of a 
high grade. Expenses low. Washington Hasbrouck, 
Ph.D., Principal. 

Young Ladies' Institute. — This school is thor- 
oughly classified, the course of instruction is thorough 
and comprehensive, and the Directors feel confident 
that the educational advantages here offered are un- 
surpassed. French is taught by a native teacher, and 
Drawing by a graduate from the School of Design, in 

"It is now very generally admitted that children are 
to be taught something more than simply to -read, write, 
and cipher.' The first step in the business of education 
seems to be to lead children to observe with attention 
the objects which surround them and then to describe 
with accuracy the impressions made upon their minds 
through the medium of the senses. A knowledge of 
lliings must precede a knowledge of words." 

It is upon this basis that the course of study in this 

Institute is arranged. 



New Jers ey. 

Students are admitted to the regular course, or to 
pursue special studies selected with the approval of 
the Principals. Instruction in Drawing will be given 
to persons not members of the school upon applica- 
tion to the Principals. The school year, commencing 
the first Monday in September, is divided into four 
•quarters of ten weeks each. Vacation during the 
Christmas Holidays. Address for all desired informa- 
tion as to terms, etc., Miss Clara Bloodgood and 
Miss Addie Bullman, Principals, 112 East State St., 
Trenton, N. J. 


Vineland Institute. 


The Westfield Seminary for Young People.— This 
School is now entering upon the sixth year of its 
existence and has become a permanent institution. 
In conformity with the times, prices have again been 
reduced so that the terms are now as low as possible, 
■consistent with securing competent assistance in the 
various departments of instruction. Pupils entering 
the Junior Department, can graduate in four years, 
two years being given respectively to the Junior and 
Senior Departments. Pupils can be received at any 
time into any Department, by passing a satisfactory 
examination in the studies of the Lower Depart- 
ments. The classes in Light Gymnastics are free to 
all pupils of the Seminary, a place in the class being 
dependent only upon courteous deportment and care- 
ful attention to the instruction given. 

It is the constant aim of the Principal and her as- 
sistants to inspire their pupils with a love of know- 
ledge, and no efforts will be spared to secure their, 
mental and moral culture, and to surround them with 
those influences which shall tend to the formation of 
an elevated Christian character. Although the Sem- 
inary is designed primarily for young ladies, young 
gentlemen are also received. In addition to an In- 
troductory Division, the school is divided into four 
Departments with a course of study for each. 

Board and tuition in English branches and one 
language, $350.00 per annum. Five-day scholars, 
$200.00 per annum. Pupils may enter at any period 
of the year and will be charged only from the time 
the engagement is made, but they will be expected to 
remain till the close of the school-year. 

Westfield is delightfully situated on the Central 
Kailroad of New Jersey, less than one hour's ride 
from New York, with which trains connect frequently 
during the day. The natural attractions of the vil- 
lage, its delightful scenery, and its elevated and 
healthful location, nearly two hundred feet above the 
waters of Newark Bay, combine to make Westfield 
one of the most desirable places for residence in the 
vicinity of New York. 

Further information will cheerfully be given by the 
Principal in response to applications, either in person 
or by letter. Address Mrs. E. H. Ladd, Principal, 
Westfield, N. J. 


Deptford School. — For both sexes. Special at- 
tention paid to small and backward pupils. Henry 
B. Russell, Principal. 


Hon. W. G. Rich, Territorial Superintendent of Pub- 
lic Instruction, Santa Fe, N. M. 


Holy Family Select School for Boys. 

Las Cruces. 

Visitation Academy. 

Las Vegas. 

Las Vegas College. 

Santa Fe. 

Academv of Our Ladv of Light. 

New Mex ico. 

English and Classical School. G. W. Riggle, Principal. 
St. Vincent's Hospital and Orphan Asylum. 
San Miguel College. 


Hon. Neil Gilmour, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Albany, N. Y. 


Hangerford Collegiate Institute.— 15 Instructors; 
161 pupils. Classical. English, College Preparatory, 
Scientific, Commercial, and Musical courses. Albert 
B. Watkins and Orlo B. Rhodes, Principals. 

Afton Academy and Union School. J. M. Sprague, 
A.M., Principal. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

Albany Academy. Merrill E. Gates, Principal. 

Albany Female Academy. — Founded 1814. 11 
Instructors. One of the oldest institutions in this 
country for the education of young ladies. Designed 
to afford a complete and thorough education from the 
youngest school age upward. Tuition moderate. 
Miss Louisa Ostrom, Principal. 

Albany Law School ( Union University). 9 Pro- 
fessors ; 92 students. Regular course, one year. Fall 
term begins September 3rd. For terms and informa- 
tion address Prof. Isaac Edwards. 
Christian Brothers' Academy. 

English, French, and Classical Institute. Lucy A. 
Plvmpton, Principal. 

Folsom's Business College. — One of the oldest 
institutions of its kind in the country. 5 Instructors. 
Designed to impart the Business Sciences so as to 
enable young men to act as intelligent accountants or 
business men. E. G. Folsoii, A.M., President and 
Froebel Kindergarten of St. Agnes School. 

Medical College ( Union ITtdversity). — 19 Pro- 
fessors. The regular course of lectures at the College 
begins on the first Tuesday of September and con- 
tinues twenty weeks. For information, address Dr. 
Jacob S. Mosher, Registrar. 

New York State Normal School. Rev. Jos. Alden, 
D.D., Principal. 

St. Agnes School. — A Church School for Girls 
under Bishop Doane, Sister Helen, and Miss Boyd. 
Regular and post-graduate courses (Oxford or Har- 
vard!, Music and Languages. T^rms, $350.00 per year. 
Address Bishop Doane, Alrany, N. Y. 
St. Joseph's School. 
St. Mary's School for Girls. 


Cottage Seminary. 


Alfred University. — 14 Instructors ; 116 pupils. 
Equal facilities and equal privileges to both sexes. 
Primary, Preparatory, Grammar, Academic, Colle- 
giate, and Theological Departments. Kev. Jonathan 
Allen, Ph.D., President. 


St. Bonaventure's College. — Conducted by the 
Franciscan Fathers. Founded 1859. Situated near 
the Allegany River, on the N. Y. & Erie Railroad, in 
one of the most healthy and picturesque sections of 
the country. Extensive grounds and large and well- 
selected library. Course of studies — ecclesiastical, 
classical, scientific, and commercial. Board and tui- 
tion, per annum, $200.00. Address Very Rev. Fra. 
Leo da Saracena, O. S. F., President, St. Bonaven- 
ture's College, Allegany, Cattaraugus Co., N. Y. 
St. Elizabeth's Academy. 

An tenia. 

Amenia Seminary. — Founded 1834. Open to both 
sexes. 15 Instructors. Eclectic, Scientific Prepara- 



New Yor k. 

tory, College Preparatory, and Ladies' Graduating 
courses. Healthful and pleasant location; superior 
advantages; thorough scholarship. S.T. Frost, A.M., 


Amsterdam Academy.— Incorporated 1839. Open 
to both sexes. 10 Instructors ; 242 students. Pri- 
mary, Preparatory, Academic, Classical, and Post 
Graduate courses. William W.Thompson, A.M., Prin- 


Andes Institute.— For both sexes. Pupils prepared 
for business, teaching or college. Instruction thor- 
ough. Terms moderate. Send for circular. Address 
Rev. E. H. Stevenson, A. M., Principal, Andes, De- 
laware Co., N. Y. 


St. Stephen's College. 8 Instructors; 80 students. 
Preparatory and College courses. The Rev. Robert 
B. Faiebaibn, D. D., Warden. 


Ives Seminary. 


Arcade Academy and Union School. J. H. Gibson, 


Argyle Academy. Geo. A. Hoadley, A.M., Principal. 


Attica Union School and Academy. Thomas D. 
Lovell, A. M., Principal. 


Auburn Theological Seminary. — 6 Instructors ; 
44 students. The regular course of theological study, 
occupies three full years. Rev. E. A. Huntington, 

Miss Helen E. Hart's Kindergarten. 
Young Ladies' Institute. Mortimer L. Browne, Prin- 


Augusta Academy. 


Cayuga Lake Academy. Chas. Kelsey, Principal. 

Wells College for Young Ladies. — 13 Instructors, 
Full Collegiate Special and Academic Courses. Supe- 
rior instruction in music. Location uusurpassed for 
beauty, healthfulness, and refinement; buildings ele- 
gaDt ; a home where parents may witli confidence 
entrust their daughters. Term begins September 11th, 
1878. Send for catalogue. Kev. E. S. Frisbee, President. 


Bay View Institute. — English, Classical, Commer- 
cial, and Military School. Near the Atlantic Ocean 
and Great South Bay. Address L. Homer Hart, 
Principal, Babylon, Suffolk Co., N. Y. 

Balmville (Newburgh.) 

Academy of Our Lady of Mercy. 


Batavia Union School. — 13 Instructors. Prepara- 
tory and Academic Departments. Delightful location. 
New and commodious buildings. Expenses low. 
Gardner Fuller, A. M., Principal. 

Mrs. W. G. Bryan's Boarding School for Young 
Ladies. Address Mrs. W. G. Bryan, Principal, Ba- 
tavia, N. Y. 

Miss E. G. Thrall's Family Boarding and Day 
School for both sexes. School year of three terms. 
Board and tuition, $100.00 per term. Miss E. G. 
Thrall, Principal. 
St. Joseph's Convent of Our Lady of Mercy. 

Genesee Valley Seminary and Union Graded School. 
Prof. J. E. Dewey, Principal. 


Union Academy of Belleville. 

New Yor k. 


Binghamton College and Conservatory of Music 
for Young Ladies. — Doubled its number last year. 
Terms, $300.00 ; no extras ; Bible College free. Ad- 
dress Rev. R. A. Patterson, A. M., President, Bing- 
hamton, N. Y. 

Mrs. L. M. Peter selia's Boarding and Day School, 
for Young Ladies and Children, with Kindergarten. 
French and German by the Natural Method. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 


Bridgenampton Literary and Commercial In- 
stitute. — 7 Instructors. Pleasantly situated at the 
Eastern end of Long Island. Classical, Scientific, 
Commercial, and College Preparatory courses. Lewis 
W. Hallock, Principal. 


State Normal School. 


Adelphi Academy (Lafayette Avenue, Corner St. 
James Place).— 29 Instructors; 538 students. Prepara- 
tory, Academic, Special Collegiate, and Post Graduate 
Departments. Stephen G. Taylor, A. M., Principal. 
Miss A. M. Anderson's Kindergarten. 

Athenaeum Seminary for Young Ladies, under the 
charge of Rev. George Norman Bigelow, A. M., and 
Rev. John Flavel Bigelow, D. D. This school has 
been in successful operation for over nine years. The 
principals and their assistants are teachers of ex- 
perience, having been connected with normal schools 
and other seminaries of learning both in this country 
and in Europe. The school is divided into three 
departments — Preparatory, Sub-Collegiate, and Col- 
legiate. No extra charges in any department. For 
full information, address the Principals, Bigelow 
Brothers, Athenamm Seminary, cor. Clinton and At- 
lantic Streets, Brookly-n, N.Y. 
A. T. Baldwin's Private School for Boys. 

Brooklyn Collegiate and Polytechnic Institute. — 
30 Professers and Instructors ; 583 students. Acad- 
emic and Collegiate Departments. Classical, Scienti- 
fic, Liberal, and Commercial courses. David H. Coch- 
ran, LL.D., President. 

Brooklyn Heights Seminary. — For the education 
of Young Ladies. Established by Prof. Alonzo Gray, 
LL.D., in 1851. The present principal has devoted 
himself for a period of twenty-five years and more to 
the subject of Female education; hehas had thousands 
of pupils under his care and is aided by able and ex- 
perienced teachers. 

The edifice is eligibly situated, is 75 feet in front, 63 
in depth and five stories in height. There are devoted 
to school purpose, large and well - ventilated ward- 
robes, a Laboratory, and rooms for Recitations, for 
Painting and Drawing, and for Instrumental Music. 
The school is dividedinto two Departments — Junior 
and Senior — each of which is subject to sub-divisions. 
These classifications are based not upon age but upon 
the scholarship of the pupil. The course of study in- 
cludes the English branches, French and Latin, Music, 
Drawing and Painting, &c. The institution offers un- 
usual advantages to those who wish to pursue the 
higher branches of study. It is provided with a large 
and well selected Library, with costly Chemical and 
Philosophical Apparatus, Globes, Maps, and Ge- 
ological Charts, Cabinets of Minerals and Shells, 
Optical instruments, and numerous paintings and 

The building attached to the Seminary furnishes 
accommodations for a limited number of young ladies 
front abroad. Applications for catalogues and for in- 
formations as to terms, 4c., both for Day and Board- 
ing pupils, may be made to the Principal, Charles 
E. WEST. M.D., LL.D., 138 Montague Street, Brook- 
lyn, N.Y. 
Brooklyn Institute. 

Brooklyn Juvenile High School, 96 Livingston 
Street. 1 1 Instructors ; 200 pupils. For boys of 



New York. 

from five to twelve years of age. Course of study 
preparatory to the Collegiate and Polytechnic In- 
stitute. Miss A. S. Dobbin and Miss S. E. Rogers, 
Browne's Business College. 

Carroll Park School — A Boarding and Day School 
for Young Ladies and Children. Delightfully situated 
in the healthiest and most beautiful part of Brooklyn. 
An unusual opportunity is offered to those who desire 
their daughters to have, iu addition to the ordinary 
benefits of school training, those special advantages 
and means of culture afforded by a residence in a large 
city. Latin and French taught in addition to all the 
ordinary English studies— without extra charge. Spe- 
cial studies taken at the charges of professors chosen 
in accordance with the wishes of parents. Students 
fitted for Vassar College. Address Mrs. D. A. Dun- 
ning, Carroll Park School, 242 Carroll Street. Brook- 

LYN, N.Y. 

Cheneviere Institute. — French and English Board- 
ing and Day School for Young Ladies and Children. 
This Institute was founded thirteen years ago by Prof. 
Marc Cheneviere, and is now under the direction of 
Mile. Longchamp and Miss M. W. Mead who, with 
able assistants, aim to furnish every advantage for a 
thorough and complete education. English, including 
the higher branches, is thoroughly taught, special at- 
tention being given to daily exercises in Spelling, 
Dictation, and Composition. Instruction in French 
and German, Drawing, Vocal Music, and Calisthenics 
without extra charge. The Fall Term will commence 
Wednesday, September 18th, 1878. Address the Prin- 
cipals, 19 Elm Place (near Fulton Street), Brooklyn. 

Miss E. Christiansen's English, German, and 
French Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies 
and Children, with Kindergarten. Pupils received at 
any time and charged from date of entrance. Thor- 
ough instruction given in all the branches of an ac- 
complished education, with superior advantages for 
German and French Conversation. Qualified teach- 
ers are engaged and special attention is paid to de- 
portment. Each term of school comprises ten weeks. 
The best references given. For full information, ad- 
dress Miss E. Christiansen, 360 State Street, Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 

Claghorn's Bryant and Stratton Business College. 
8 Instructors. A thorough course of study. C. Clag- 
horn, Principal and Proprietor. 

Clinton Avenue Institute for Young Ladies. 302 
Clinton Avenue. 12 Instructors. Preparatory 
Academic, and Collegiate Departments. Miss Eliza- 
beth A. Holcombe, Principal. 

College Grammar School. — (1849 to 1878.) Classes 
small; instruction very thorough and individual. 
Mathematics, Classics, and business English, as each 
scholar selects. Address L. W. Hart, A.M. Princi- 
pal, 44 Court Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Columbia Conservatory of Music, 673 Bedford Ave. 
J.J. Alexander, Musical Director. 
Convent and Academy of the Visitation. 

Miss Cuthbert's English and French School for 
Girls and Boys. The Fall term of this school will 
commence about the second week of September 1878 
It is now in session, however, and pupils can be en- 
tered at any time. An early application is necessary, 

^ «L ie i^T ber f PUJ V 1S ia limited " A Kindergarten 
class has been formed and is in successful operation. 
All the usual branches of an English education are 

fWr 1 ',, I COm n PnSlng Readin S> Writing, Arithmetic, 
Geography, Grammar, History, etc. Terms, per quar- 
ts *lh n le . ve ° w . ee ks, made known on application at 
the school. Private Lessons for Adults will be given, 
it desired, at such hours as may be arranged. Ad- 

Brooklyn'n Y BEKT ' Prindpa1 ' 137 Hi S h Street > 
Prof. Davison's Institute. 

N ew Yo rk. 

Deutsche Realschule. Jos. Deghiee, Principal, 170 
Pacific Street. 

English Mathematical and Classical School for 
loung Gentlemen. Students desiring to enter the 
Military Academy at West Point, the Naval Academy 
at Annapolis, the School of Mines (Columbia College) 
the Stevens Institute of Technology, at Hoboken. oAhe 
Troy Polytechnic Institute, will find the course in 
Mathematics particularly thorough and adapted to 
preparation for either of the above Institutions. 

For full particulars, as to terms, etc., address J. H 
Cone A.M., Principal, 1'.) (ireene Avenue, corner 
Cumberland Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Female Institution of the Visitation. 
French's Business and Telegraph College, 1311 Fulton 
Street. Geo. W. French, Principal. 
Franklin Avenue Juvenile Academy, 289 Franklin 
Ave. M. E. Wright, Principal. 
Friends' Seminary. 

German- American School. Andrew Fa as, Proprie- 
tor and Director, 26 Central Ave., (E. D.) 
German, English, and French Academy. Mrs. Elise 
Medler, Principal. 

Mrs. R. Goodwin's (nee W. A. Henrichsen) Ger- 
man-American Boarding and Day School for Youn<r 
Ladies and Children. This excellent school is pleas- 
antly located on Brooklyn Heights and offers supe- 
rior advantages for the careful and thorough instruc- 
tion both of children and voting ladies. It has com- 
petent teachers for the different branches, and pupils 
receive the very best care and attention. Mrs. Good- 
win is the daughter of a North-German Protestant 
Minister, and, consequently, the best facilities are 
offered for the study of German Language and Litera- 
ture. Address Mrs. R. Goodwin, Principal, 154 Mon- 
tague Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Greenpoint Academy, 73 Calyer Street, (E. D.) Rev 
Oscar Kaselitz, Principal. 

Madam Groschel's Select Family School for 
\ oung Ladies and Children. It is the intention of 
the Principal to make this school* as select as possible 
in order that pupils may receive all possible atten- 
tion. The number of boarding pupils has therefore 
been limited to eight, and a few day scholars will be 

English is taught in all the regular school branches,, 
studies being assigned and advancement allowed ac- 
cording to the pupil's age, proficiency, and progress. 
French is the language of the family and will, there- 
fore, become the daily language of the pupils, and, as 
one of the family is a German, such pupils as desire 
can receive correct instruction in the German lan- 

Music is a specialty in this school ; many of the 
young ladies, formerly in attendance, have been thor- 
oughly educated and fitted as teachers in this branch 
by Madame Groschel, and are now occupying good 
positions in schools, north and south. Sight-readin«- 
and instrumental music, for four and eight hands, are 
taught, great attention being paid to regular and care- 
ful practice. 

Soirees and receptions are given monthly, when the 
pupils receive their friends, entertaining them with 
recitations and musical selections. 

The school year commences September 15th, but 
pupils may enter at any time. They will be charged 
for from the date of entrance and will be expected to 
remain for the balance of the school year at least. 
Girls of seven or eight years of age are admitted into 
the school, and the greatest care is given to their 
physical and mental training, the family manners and 
home life of the school rendering such especial care 
possible. One of the teachers always accompanies 
the girls to their own church. 

Thoroughness is the aim throughout the entire 
school course and careful attention is given that 
the principles of every study shall be accurately 
mastered and correctly understood. 

For terms or circulars, apply to Madame Oroschel. 
Principal, 146 State Street, Brooklyn. N.Y. 



New York. 

Mrs. Hackett's Kindergarten (362 Grand Avenue). 
Mrs. Harker's School. 

Kissick's Commercial, Classical, and Mathematical 
College. — Day and Evening Instruction given in 
Penmanship. Business Arithmetic, Book-keeping by 
Single and Double Entry, Greek, Latin, German, 
Spanish, Geometry, Algebra, etc. Special attention 
is paid to the instruction of persons whose early ed- 
ucation has been neglected. Private instruction is 
given to such as desire it. A Ladies' Department is 
connected with the College. The Terms are the low- 
est ever offered for thorough instruction, viz : Book- 
keeping, $10.00 per quarter, $20.00 per year; Writing, 
$8.00 per quarter, $16.00 per year; Arithmetic, $8.00 
per quarter, $20.00 per year. Full commercial course, 
$25.00 per year ; unlimited $35.00. English branches 
-at equally reduced rates. College open from 9 A. M. 
till 9 P. M. Address W. A. Kissick, A.M., Principal, 
192 Fulton Street, Brooklyn, N.Y. 
Lafayette Academy. 
Lay College. Eev. John L. Chapman, Secretary. 

Lockwood's New Academy for Youth of Both 
Sexes, 139 and 141 South Oxford Street. 13 Instruc- 
tors; 181 students. Kindergarten, Preparatory, Inter- 
mediate, Academic, and Collegiate Departments. 
John Lockwood, Principal. 

Long Island Colle?3 Hospital. — The clinical ad- 
vantages of the Long Island College Hospital are un- 
surpassed in this country. For circulars, address 
Samuel G. Armor, M.D., Dean, or Jarvis S. Wight, 
M.D., Registrar, Brooklyn, N.Y. 

Henry Mollenhauer's College of Music. — Thorough 
instruction given in all branches of music at moderate 
prices — Pianoforte, Harmony. Singing, and Wind and 
String Instruments. The design and aim of the In- 
stitution is to give to beginners a thorough foundation 
for a complete musical education and to impart style 
and finish to more advanced pupils. The opportunities 
which this College of Music offers to persons desiring 
a solid education in any or all the brandies of music 
are fully equal to those of any similar institution. For 
terms and other information, address Henry Mollen- 
hauer, Director, or Ernst Grabs, Secretary, 56 Court 
Street, Brooklyn, N.Y. 
Normal Business College. 

Packer Collegiate Institute. — Brooklyn Heights. 
Founded 1845. 38 Instructors ; 628 students. De- 
signed to furnish to young ladies a thorough and 
complete college education. Preparatory, Aca- 
demic, and Collegiate Departments. Extensive library 
and apparatus. A. Crittenden, A.M., President. 
Remsen Street Kindergarten. 
Remsen Street School. Miss Cragin, Principal. 

Rivers' Dancing Academy. — This school has been 
established for a number of years and has attained 
the reputation of being one of the best institutions for 
instruction in its special department in this country. 
Something more than a mere knowledge of dancing, 
is taught, and particular attention is paid to correct 
deportment and physical training, so that gentle man- 
ners and healthy development are alike secured. Re- 
ferences can be made to many of the leading citizens 
of Brooklyn whose families have been steady patrons 
of this school. For terms and particulars, address 
C. H. Rivers, Instructor and Proprietor, 175 State 
Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

St. Francis' College, conducted by the Franciscan 
Brothers. This Institution is situated in a very 
healthy part of Brooklyn, and only a few minutes' 
walk from Prospect Park. Careful and thorough in- 
struction in all the advanced English branches and 
the Languages. Unremitting attention given to the 
intellectual and moral culture of the students ; dis- 
cipline sufficiently strict, yet mild and paternal. 
Board and tuition, per annum, $220.00. No 
extra charge for Latin, Greek, etc. For further 
particulars, apply to the Rt. Rev. Bishop Lougiilin, 

New York. 

to any of the Rev. Clergy in the City, or to the Su- 
perior, St. Francis' College, Baltic Street, Brook- 
lyn. N. Y. 
St. John's College. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 
St. Mary's Academy. 
St. Mary's School. 

Select School for Young Ladies (Willoughby Ave.) 
Seminary and College of St. John the Baptist. 

South Brooklyn Seminary, 370 Clinton Street. 
Kindergarten, Preparatory, Academic, and Collegiate 
Departments. A. W. Morehouse, A.M., Principal. 

Julius Stern's German and English Institute. — 
A school for both sexes from 6 to 16 years of age. 
Four to six boarding scholars will be received and 
cared for. As the private residence of the principal 
is quite near Prospect Park — Washington Ave., near 
Flatbush Ave., (Town of Flatbush) — there is no 
doubt that this is the healthiest and most advan- 
tageous place for school purposes on Long Island. 
Address Julius Stern, Principal, 416 Adelphi Street, 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Miss Whitcomb's English and French Day School. 
Williamsburgh Business College. 
Wright's Business College. Henry C. Wright, Prin- 


Bryant's Buffalo Business College. 
Buffalo Central School. Ray T. Spencer, A.M., Prin- 

Buffalo Female Academy. — Located on Delaware 
Ave., in the most delightful portion of the city. Pri- 
mary, Academic, and Collegiate Department. 10 In- 
structors ; 150 students. Rev. Albert T. Chester, 
D.D. , Principal. 

Buffalo Practical School. — All the High School 
and Academic branches taught. Students instructed 
separately. No classes. Students enter at any time. 
Herman Poole, Principal. 
Buffalo Telegraph College. 

Canisius College. — A Classical and Commercial 
College, conducted by the Jesuit Fathers. Expenses 
moderate. For prospectus, address Martin Port, S.J., 
President, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Heathcote School. 
Holy Angels' Academy. 

Le Couteulx St. Mary's Institution for the Educa- 
tion of Deaf-Mutes. — This Institution, under the care 
of the Sisters of St. Joseph, and located in the most 
healthy and delightful part of the city of Buffalo, of- 
fers every facility for the moral and intellectual train- 
ing of Deaf-Mutes of both sexes. Parents and 
guardians may rest assured that nothing will be left 
undone to promote the advancement and comfort 
of children entrusted to their care, by a corps of 
teachers who have made the interests and training of 
the Deaf-Mutes a special study for the past sixteen 
years with great success on the part of the Institu- 
tion, and with much satisfaction to its friends and 

The scholastic year is from the first week in Sep- 
tember till the last week in June. For further infor- 
mation, application may be made to Rt. Rev. Bishop 
Ryan, or to the Institution, 125 Edward Street, Buf- 
falo, N. Y. 
Martin Luther College (Theological Department). 

Medical Department of the University of Buffalo. 
— Session of 1878 — 79. Preliminary term begins 
October 9th. Regular term begins November 6th. 
Fees: Matriculation, $5.00; Faculty, $100.00; Per- 
petual Ticket, $150.00; Graduation Ticket, $25.00. 
Address Thomas F. Rochester, M.D., Dean. Buf- 
falo, N. Y. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 

St. Joseph's College. — Under the direction of the 
Christian Brothers. Primary, Preparatory, and Col- 
legiate Departments. Brother Joachim, President. 



New Yor k. 

St. Mary's Academy. 

State Normal School. 


Cambridge Washington Academy and Union School. 


Canandaigua Academy. 

Grander Place School for Young Ladies. Family 
limited to thirtv-five ; thorough Preparatory, Aca- 
demic, and Collegiate departments of study. Ad- 
dress Miss Caroline A. Comstock, President, Canan- 
daigua, N. Y. 


Canisteo Academy. 


Canton Union School. 

St. Lawrence University. — Open to both sexes. 
The University as at present organized embraces two 
Departments : The College of Letters and Science ; 
the Theological School. These departments are in- 
dependent of each other in their Faculties and in the 
instruction and government of their students. The 
College has a Faculty of 7 Instructors with two cour- 
ses of study, the Classical and Scientific. Rev. A. G. 
Gaines, D. D., President. The Theological School 
has 3 Instructors and a three years' course of study. 
Rev. Ebenezer Fisher, D. D., President. 


Drew Seminary and Female College, for both 
sexes ; superior advantages ; low rates. Address 
Geo. C. Smith, A. M., Carmel, N. Y. 


Cazenovia Seminary. — Open to both sexes. 12 In- 
structors; 425 students. Classical, Scientific and 
English, Musical, and Drawing and Painting Depart- 
ments. Location accessible and attractive ; advan- 
tages superior. Rev. Winfield S. Smyth, Ph. 1)., 


Chappaqua Mountain Institute, for both sexes, 
under the care of Friends, 32 miles from New York ; 
gives careful training at $225.00 ; stone building ; 
steam heating; gas in rooms. Address, for catalogue, 
S. S. Collins, M. A., Chappaqua, N. Y. 

Cliatham Village. 

Chatham Academy. 


Cincinnatus Academy. 


Claverack College and Hudson River Institute. — 
24th year. 20 Instructors; 11 departments. College 
preparatory, English, and Business courses for gent- 
lemen. For ladies, College course with baccalaureate 
degree. Primary department. Address Rev. Alonzo 
Flack, Ph. D., President, Claverack, N. Y. 

Clifton (Staten Island.) 
St. Mary's Academy. 

Clifton Springs. 

Clifton Springs Female Seminary. — A Home School 
limited in numbers. Great attention paid to the 
moral and educational culture of the pupils. 5 In- 
structors. Miss Clara E. Hahn, Principal. 
Ladies' School. Dr. Geo. Loomis, Principal. 


Clinton Grammar School. — 6 Instructors ; 73 stu- 
dents. Preparatory, Classical, and Commercial cour- 
ses. Rev. Isaac O. Best, A. M., Principal. 
Clinton Liberal Institute. 
Cottage Seminary. 

The Dwight School for Girls and Young Ladies. — 
Four years' course. Healthful location. Experienced 
teachers. Benjamin W. Dwight, LL. D., Principal. 

Hamilton College. — 13 Professors ; 109 students. 
Collegiate and Law Departments. Rev. Samuel Gil- 
man Brown, D. D., President. 

New York. 
Houghton Seminary. 


St. Bernard's Select School. 

College Point. 

Fuerst institute. A German-American Boarding 
School for Boys, delightfully situated on the Long 
Island Sound, nine miles from the city of New York. 
The buildings were erected expressly for educational 
purposes, and are provided with elegant, well-ventilat- 
ed rooms, modern improvements, and everything re- 
quisite lor the comfort and welfare of pupils." Scientific 
and Commercial courses. Thorough instruction given 
in the English, German, and French languages. Draw- 
ing, Painting, Music, etc., by competent teachers, 
also lessons in Spanish, Latin, and Greek if desired. 
Boys, from nine to seventeen years of age, admitted, 
at any period of the school-sessions. Terms (includ- 
ing tuition, board, and washing) $300.00 per annum. 
Send for circular. Otto Fuerst, Director. 

Leseman's Colleee Point Academy. — Boarding 
School for Boys. Established 1800. Thorough cour- 
ses in English and German. Tuition in the Classics, 
French, Drawing, Painting, and Music. Remarkably 
fine and healthly situation, no serious case of sickness 
having occurred since the foundation of the Institute. 
Ample play grounds and gymnastic apparatus; Bath- 
ing, Boating, and Fishing — all under constant super- 
vision. Terms, inclusive of all branches, except the 
Classics and Piano, $150.00 per term of six months. 
Circulars sent to any address upon application to 
A. von Uechtritz, Director, College Point, N. Y. 
Poppenhusen Institute. Jos. Schrenk, Superinten- 
Miss Walther's Private School. 


Bede Hall (Boarding School for Boys). 


St. Mary's Convent of Mercy. 

Com wa ll-on-the-Hudson. 

Cornwall Heights School. — Foreign and American 
teachers. Business, Scientific, and Classical courses 
Single rooms. Mountain or river excursions every 
Saturday. Lakes and streams for fishing, woods for 
trapping. Address Oren Cobb, A.M., Principal, 
Corn wall-on-the- Hudson, N.Y. 


State Normal and Training School. J. H. Hoose, 
Ph. D., Principal. 


St. Stephen's Convent. 


Croton Military Institute. —A Classical and Com- 
mercial School for boys of all ages. Select, retired, 
new, spacious. Address C. B. Warring, Ph.D., Prin- 
cipal, Croton-on-the-Hudson, N.Y. 

Home School for Young Ladies and Misses. For 
circulars, address Mrs. M. C. Barlow, Croton-on-thb 
Hudson, N.Y. 


Dansville Seminary. — A Hygienic School for stu- 
dents of all ages. 15 Instructors ; 317 students. Five • 
graduating courses requiring from two to six years 
study. Hygienic education a specialty. S. H. Good- 
year, A.M., Principal. 


Deansville Academy. 


Delaware Academy. 

De Ruyter. 

De Ruyter Institute and Union Graded School. Chas. 
H. Maxson, Principal. 

Dobbs Ferry. 

The Misses Masters' Boarding and Day School for 
Young Ladies and Children. Healthy and accessible 
location ; thorough instruction ; experienced teachers. 




Primary, Academic, and Collegiate Departments. 
The Misses Masteks, Principals. 

East Aurora. 

Aurora Academy. Prof. Geo. A. Gary, Principal. 

East Bloomfield. 

East Bloomfield Academy. 
East Hamburg. 

East Hamburg Friends' Institute. 


Marshall Seminary of Easton. 

East Pembroke. 

Rural Seminary. 


Starkey Seminary. 

Edgewater (Stolen Island). 
Methfessel Institute. 


Munro Collegiate Institute. 


Academy of St. Mary. 

Elmira Business College. — Twenty years of suc- 
cessful business— Educational, Progressive and Finan- 
cial. One of the oldest, most thorough and success- 
ful Business Universities on the continent. A. J. 
Warner, Proprietor. 

Elmira Female College. — Founded 1855. 11 In- 
structors ; 112 students. This is the oldest of the 
first-class Colleges for Women, and holds a higli rank 
for giving a thorough, solid, and elegant culture in all 
departments. It is sufficiently endowed to afford its 
superior advantages at very low charges. The next 
session opens September 11th. Send for catalogue to 
Miss A. M. Bkonson, Secretary, or address Rev. A.W. 
Cowles, D.D., President. 


Fairfield Seminary. — A Boarding School for Young 
Ladies and Gentlemen. Grading from common Eng- 
lish branches to studies in the Junior year of the Col- 
leges and Universities. 7 Instructors. Chas. V. Par- 
sell, President. 


Fergusonville Academy. 


S. S. Seward Institute. — Male and Female Depart- 
ments, entirely separate. Tuition, board and wash- 
ing, S75.00 per quarter. Music, drawing, and modern 
languages extra. Beautiful location, pleasant rooms, 
select corps of teachers. Send for circular. Rev. H. 
A. Harlow, A.M., Principal. 


Flushing Institute. — On Tuesday, September 10th, 
this Boarding and Day School for Boys will begin the 
34th year of its life in Flushing, being the 63d year of 
its entire existence. Its graduates are found usefully 
employed in all parts of the world. To them, as well 
as to present patrons, respectful reference is made. 
Address E. A. Faikchild, Principal. 
Macgregor Hall. 

St. Joseph's Academy for Young Ladies. Under the 
charge of the Sisters of St. Joseph. This Institution 
offers every facility for acquiring a solid, useful, and 
accomplished education. Hoard and tuition. per ses- 
sion, $125.00. For further particulars, apply at the 
Academy, or address Motiikr-Supekior, St. Joseph's 
Academy, Flushing, N.Y. 
Seminary of the Sacred Heart. 

Fort Edward. 

Fort Edward Collegiate Institute.— $172.00 for 
academic year, for board, fuel, washing, and common 
English branches. 15 teachers to prepare pupils for 
College, for business, or for life. Graduating cour- 
ses, one, two, and three years, for both sexes. Ad- 
dress Joseph E. King, D. D., Principal, Fokt Ed- 
ward, X. Y. 

New York. 

Fort Plain. 

Fort Plain Seminary and Female Collegiate Insti- 
tute. — Open to both sexes. 7 Instructors ; 125 pu- 
pils. Primary, Preparatory, and Academic Depart- 
ments. $300.00 per year. Rev. A. Mattice, A.M., 


Delaware Literary Institute. 


Ten Broeck Free Academy. 


State Normal and Training School. — 15 Instruc- 
tors. Normal and Academic Departments and School 
of Practice. Tuition free in Normal Department. Rev. 
J. W. Armstrong, D.D., Principal. 

Friendsh ip. 

Friendship Academy. 


Falley Seminary. — Young Ladies' Boarding 
School. Term begins Monday, September 2d. The 
prices have been greatly reduced. An excellent 
school at very low rates. Home and tuition for the 
present is $52.00 per term of thirteen weeks. Admis- 
sion at all times. Apply at once for these rates to 
Rev. James Gilmodr, Principal. 

Garden City. 

St. Mary's Cathedral School. ) The 

St. Paul's Cathedral School, f Cathedral Schools 
of the Diocese of Long Island. — The next year will 
begin on the 11th of September, 1878. Examinations 
for entrance will be held on the 9th and Kith. New 
pupils must present themselves on the 9th. For further 
information and for circulars, address the Rev. John 
Cavarly Middleton, Warden. 


State Normal and Training School. Wm, J. Milne, 
A.M., President. 


De Lancey Divinity School. 

Hobart College. — 10 Professors. Full college 
course. The surpassing beauty of the location and 
the facilities afforded for recreation, are not the least 
among the attractions, while every effort will be 
made by the Faculty to induce a high tone of scholar- 
ship and Christian culture. Rev. Roist. G. Hinsdale, 
S.T.D., President. 


Gilbertsville Academy and Collegiate Institute. 

Glen Cove. 

St. Paul's Home School. 

Glens Falls. 

Elmwood Seminary. — A Commercial and Select 
School for pupils of both sexes. 6 Instructors ; 135 
pupils. Primary, Academic, and Commercial De- 
partments. J. N. Whipple, Principal. 
Glens Falls Academy. 


Gloversville Union School. H. A. Pratt, Principal. 


Goshen Institute, (Orange County, N. Y.), is a 
pleasant home for Boys and Young Men ; is complete 
and thorough in instruction ; its cuisine is excellent. 
Rooms completely furnished and carpeted. Saddle 
In uses for recreation. No extras to provide or pay 
for. Terms moderate. Joel Wilson, Principal. 

Gou verneur. 

Gouverneur "Wesleyan Seminary. — Founded 
1826. For both sexes. 7 Instructors ; 130 students. 
English, Classical, and Business courses. Hiram W. 
Hunt, A.M., Principal. 


Greenville Academy. 

Half Moon. 

Half Moon Institute. 



JVew Yo rk. 


Colgate Academy. — 8 Instructors ; 105 students. 
College Preparatory anil English courses.- Francis 
W. Towle, A.M., Principal. 
Hamilton Female Seminary. 

Hamilton Theological Seminary. — 5 Instructors. 
Three years' course of theological study. Rev. 
Ebenezer Dodge. D.D., President. 

Madison University. — Founded 1810. Including 
Colgate Academy and Hamilton Iheological .Sem- 
inary. These several Departments have 22 Instruc- 
tors and 225 students. 3, 4, or 7 years' course. Sep- 
tember 13th to June 21st. Rev. Ebenezek Dodge, 
D.D., LL.D., President. For information, address 
Rev. Piiiletus B. Speak, D.D., Hamilton, Madison 
Co., N. Y. 

Hartwick Seminary. 

Hartwick Seminary. — Academic and Theological 
Departments. Students prepared for College. Rev. 
James Pitcher, A.M., Principal. 


Cook Academy. — 8 Instructors ; 215 pupils. Pre- 
pares students of both sexes for college. Prepara- 
tory, College Preparatory, and Literary courses. A 
C. Winters, A.M., Principal. 


Mountain Institute. — A family boarding-school 
.for ten boys under fourteen; pleasant location; opens 
September 3rd. Lavalette Wilson, A.M., Principal. 


Hempstead institute. — A Home and School for 
boys under fifteen years of age, twenty miles east of 
Brooklyn, on Long Island. An experience of more 
than twenty years has convinced the Principal that 
young pupils ought to be placed in an Institution de- 
signed exclusively for them ; this school is the prac- 
tical result of that conviction. It is designed to com- 
bine the requisites of a pleasant and healthy Country 
Home, with a system of Instruction, Discipline, 
Amusements, Exercises, and General Management, 
better adapted to the right culture of young pupils 
than could be possible in a promiscuous school. 
Visitors pronounce the location delightful ; it is 
proverbially healthy ; cool sea-breezes temper the 
heats of summer ; no ague infects the place. A spa- 
cious edifice, ample grounds, safe boating and skat- 
ing ponds afford full scope for the gymnastic exer- 
cises; military drill, gardening, riding, boating, 
swimming, skating, and other amusements are in- 
cluded in the system of Physical Education and De- 
velopment. The system of instruction secures mental 
discipline without cramming the young and growing 
brain. For learning to speak French, the facilities 
are superior. 

The very successful experience of the Institution 
has proved that the pupils learn faster, while retain- 
ing a healthy tone of mind and body, in consequence 
of the Physical Training received, than would other- 
wise be the case. 

Especial pains are taken that the pupils shall be 
comfortable, and provided with an abundance of 
healthful and nourishing food. The Institute Uniform 
should be provided at entrance, or as soon after as 
convenient. It is that of the Seventh Regiment, N.Y. 
S. M., and costs no more than any other good suit. 
The year is divided into two terms, of 21 weeks each, 
commencing May 1st and November 1st. respectively. 
Pupils can enter at any time, and remain during va- 
cations if desired. 

Expenses, including Board, English and French 
Tuition, use of Books, Bedding, Washing, Seat in 
Church, Military Drill, and Use of Arms, $125.00 per 
term. Music on the Piano, from $20.00 to $25.00. 
Foreign pupils enjoy superior facilities for learning 
English, and pay from $175.00 to $200.00 per term. 
No other extras. Payments in advance. 

For further particulars, address E. Hinds, A.M., 
Principal, Hempstead (L. I.), N.Y. 

New Yo rk. 

Select School. J. B. Curley, Principal. 
Select School. Mrs. Fleet, Principal. 


Hicksville Academy. — A Family Boarding School 
for the benefit of students of both sexes. Devoted 
to the advancement of Science, Art, and Music. II. 
Bussmann, Principal. 

Holland Patent. 

Holland Patent Union School. James Winne, Prin- 


Homer Academy and Union School. P. .1. Peck, A.M.. 


Hudson Academy. Wm. D. Perry, Principal. 
Hudson Business College. A. E. Mackey, Principal. 
Hudson Youug Ladies' Seminary. Elizabeth Peake, 

Misses Skinner's School for Young Ladies. — In- 
tended for pupils of all grades above the alphabet. 
Instruction solid, thorough, comprehensive. An ex- 
perienced corps of teachers. Sarah R. Skinner, 


Dion Union School and Academy. Addison B. Po- 
land, Principal. 

Miss Devereux's Kindergarten. Mrs. Ropes, Prin- 

Miss Devereux's Boarding School for Young La- 
dies. Native teachers for Languages. Regular course, 
4 years. $500.00 per year for board and tuition in 
English Branches, Latin, French, and Drawing. Ad- 
dress Miss M. S. Devereux, Principal, Irvington-on- 
the-Hudson, N.Y. 


Cornell University. — Open to both sexes. 54 In- 
structors ; 521 students. Four general and six tech- 
nical or special courses. Hon. Andrew D. White, 
LL.D., President. 
Ithaca High School. 

Mr. Kinne's School. — Preparatory to the Cornell 
University. Address William Kinne, A.M., Principal, 
Ithaca, N.Y. 

Phonographic Institute.— Verbatim Reporting and 
Type Writing practically taught by a corps of the 
best Law Stenographers in the world. For references 
and circulars, address Phonographic Institute, 
Ithaca, N.Y. 


Maple Hall Institute for Boys. 
Union Hall Seminary. 


Jamestown Union School and Collegiate Institute. 
Samuel G. Love, Principal. -^ 


Kinderhook Academy. — Open to both sexes. 5 
Instructors ; 68 students. Preparatory, Scientific, and 
Business courses. Geo. H. Taylor, A.M., Principal. 


Kearsarge School for Boys. 

Kingston Free Academy. Chas. Curtis, A.M.. Prin- 

Lansingburgh Academy. 


Lawrenceville Academy. 

Le Roy. 

Ingham University. — 18 Instructors ; 103 stu- 
dents. Academic, Collegiate, Musical, and Fine Arts 
Departments. Mrs. E. E. Ingham Staunton, Vice 

Le Hoy Academic Institute. — An English, Clas- 
sical and Scientific school for both sexes. Classical, 



New Yor k. 

Scientific and English courses. Wilfred H. Munko, 
A.M., Principal. 


St. Paul's School. 


Normal Institute. 


Genesee Wesleyan Seminary. 


Lockport Union School. Asher B. Evans, A. M , 

St. Joseph's Academy.— This Academy, situated at 
a short distance from the Falls of Niagara, possesses 
extensive playgrounds, a Gymnasium for in-door 
exercises, a physical apparatus, a library, museum, 
etc. It offers great advantages, being directed by 
French and German ladies who make it their in- 
creasing aim to have these Languages fluently spoken 
by their pupils. The course of study comprises both 
the common and higher branches. The Academy is 
noted for the proficiency of its pupils in vocal and in- 
strumental music. For further information, apply to 
the Lady-Superiok, St. Joseph's Academy, Lockport, 


Lowville Academy. 

Macedon Center. 

Macedon Academy. — 5 Instructors. College-Prepa- 
ratory, Academic-Classical, and Academic-Scientific 
courses of study. Byron C. Mathews, Principal. 


Franklin Academy. 

St. John's School for Boys. 


Marion Collegiate Institute. 


Mayville Union School. — 6 Instructors ; 308 stu- 
dents. Course of instruction carefully graded from 
the Primary to the Academic Departments. Preston 
K. Pattison, Principal. 


Family School.— An elegant Home and a thorough 
School for eight pupils. Superior instruction by ex- 
perienced teachers, kind care, attention to morals 
and manners. Success and satisfaction in the past 
give assurance for the future. Address Rev. R. G. 
Williams, Principal, Mechanicsville, Saratoga Co.. 
N.Y. ib. 

Mechanicsville Academy. — 9 Instructors. Course 
of study practical and thorough, embracing all the 
necessary branches of an English, Classical, Scien- 
tific, and Ornamental education. Mrs. S. E. King 
Ames, Principal. 


Medina Academy. 


Mexico Academy. 


Montgomery Academy. 


Monticello Academy. 


Sherman Academy. — 4 Instructors. Preparatory 
and Academic Departments. Pleasantly located and 
abundantly supplied with neccessary requisites. Ed- 
w u:i> J. Owen, Principal. 

Mt. Morris. 

Jane Grey School. — Diocesan Seminary. Address 
Rev. J. LiNDLEY, Principal, Mt. Morris, N. Y. 


Naples Academy. H. B. Farmer, Principal. 

New Yor k. 


Nassau Academy.— A Family and Day School for 
both sexes. Students fitted for College. Thorough 
attention to English studies. Miss K. L. Hysek, 

Neiv Berlin. 

New Berlin Academy. 

New Brighton ( Staten Island, j 
St. Peter's Academy. 
Trinity School. 


Miss J. S. Lourie and Miss M. Shiland's Boarding 
and Day School for Young Ladies and Children.— 
Careful training and thorough education. Address 
the Principals as above. 

Miss E. J. Mackie's Family School for Young La- 
dies and Children. Careful elementary training; the 
best facilities for languages and music. Address Mis3 
E. J. Mackie, Principal, Newburgh, N. Y. 

Henry W. Siglar's Boarding School.— Preparation 
of boys for College a specialty ; boys under 14 year3 
of age preferred. For circulars, address Henry W. 
Siglar, Principal, Newburgh, N. Y. 
Newburgh Theological Seminary. 

Netv Paltz. 
New Paltz Academy. 

New York City. 

The Academy Mount St. Vincent, conducted by 
the Sisters of Charity, first opened in 1847. is now 
permanently located on the east bank of the Hudson, 
a little above Riverdale, at a point where the river 
concentrates its most forcible claims to its beautiful 
appellation, ''The Rhine of America." The graceful 
structure known as Font Hill Castle, reared by the 
classic taste of the former proprietor of the grounds. 
Edwin Forrest, Esq., lends peculiar attraction to the 
site so favored by nature and adorned by art. The 
locality is now known as Mount Saint Vincent, the 
title of the railway station on the grounds, three 
minutes walk from the Academy. Hourly trains to 
and from New York, starting either from the Thirtieth 
Street Depot, or the Grand Central, render access easy. 

The grounds immediately pertaining to the Institu- 
tion number sixty- three acres, a large portion of 
which is tastefully laid out and thrown open to the 
pupils. The undulating lawn and fine grove in the 
rear are attractive resorts to the pupils during the 
hours of recreation. The roads are macadamized, 
and a flagged walk, extending in handsome curves 
through the entire grounds, from the Depot to the en- 
trance on Riverdale Avenue — a distance of three- 
quarters of a mile — affords opportunity at all sea- 
sons for healthful out-door exercise. A morning walk 
before studies is a fixed regulation. At the suggestion 
of several eminent physicians, and their assurance 
that every advantage enjoyed at regular sea-bathing 
resorts could be found in this locality, a convenient 
bathing-house has been erected. 

The Academy building, in the Byzantine style, pos- 
sessing great architectural beauty, is one of the largest 
educational structures in the United States. The 
tower rises two hundred and ninety feet above water 
level, affording fine opportunities for astronomical ob- 

By its charter, the Academy enjoys all the rights 
and privileges of the first collegiate institutions in the 
State. The course of study embraces the various 
branches of a solid and useful education. Arithmetic, 
Algebra, and Geometry form the mathematical course. 
In the regular English course, the pupils on entering 
are ranked according to their proficiency in Grammar. 
Particular attention is given to Rhetoric, Composition, 
History, and the Natural Sciences. Latin enters into 
the regular course of the last three years. For French 
there is no extra charge, and every advantage for its 
thorough acquisition is provided. A portion of time 



New Yor k. 

is allowed to each pupil for Plain and Ornamental 
Needlework, Wax Flowers, etc. 

The services of distinguished Professors are secured 
in the musical department for those who prefer mas- 
ters. Lectures are delivered by able Professors who 
have philosophical and chemical apparatus at their 
command. Calisthenics and Dancing are also taught 
by Professors. A fine Library of selected works, em- 
bracing a range of varied literature, is at the com- 
mand of the pupils. The entire " Arnold collection " 
of minerals, donated to the institution July 4th, 1872, 
by Dr Edmund S. F. Arnold, its munifiuient friend, 
has so enriched and extended the cabinet that it is 
now one of the finest and most valuable in the United 
States. The classification of the minerals is so per- 
fect that the value of the cabinet is thereby very 
much enhanced. 

Monthly reports of deportment, proficiency in study, 
etc., are read in presence of the Mother-Superior, Di- 
rectress, teachers, and assembled pupils. Medals and 
honorary ribbons are then awarded to the most de- 
serving. At the Annual Distribution of Prizes, those 
who have been considered models of polite and 
amiable deportment are crowned by His Eminence, 
the Cardinal Archbishop. 

The correspondence of the pupils is under the su- 
pervision of the Mother-Superior. Parents may rest 
assured that every attention, consistent with the 
spirit of a firm but mild government, is paid to the 
comfort of the young ladies placed at the Institution, 
whilst the utmost care is taken to nourish in their 
minds those principles of virtue and religion which 
alone can render education profitable. No undue in- 
fluence is exercised over the religious opinions of 
non-Catholic pupils ; however, for the maintenance 
of order, all are required to conform to the external 
discipline of the Academy. 

Terms for Scholastic Year : 
Board, Tuition in English and in French, Sta- 
tionery, Calisthenics, Course of Lectures, 
Use of Bed and Bedding, Washing, and 

Doctor's Fee $295.00 

Extras : 

Tuition on the Piano 60.00 

Vocal music, private tuition, or tuition in 
class— charges regulated by Professor. 

Spanish and German, each 20.00 

Drawing and Painting in Water Colors 30.00 

Painting in Oils 40 - 00 

Tuition~on Harp 100.00 

Tuition on Guitar 60.00 

Tuition on Organ 80.00 

Dancing— charges regulated by Professor. 

Use of Apparatus in the Higher Classes 6.00 

Library Fee I- 5 . 

Books and other articles furnished at City Ketail 

Pupils are received at any time of the year, and 
charged from date of entrance. 
Post Office Address : Academy Mount St. Vincent 


St. Aloysius' Boarding Academy for Boys. — 

Connected with the Academy Mt. St. Vincent, and 
under the charge of the Sisters of Charity. Incorpor- 
ated 1872. Beautifully located in the City of Yonkers, 
one mile distant from the Academy Mt. St. Vincent. 
Commodious, well-heated, and well-ventilated. Stu- 
dents find in this Institution all the necessary com- 
forts and enjoyments of home. Accommodation for 
about fifty students. The scholastic year is divided 
into two sessions, the first opening on the first Mon- 
day in September, the second on the first Monday in 
February. Terms : Board and tuition in English, per 
annum, $225.00. Music will form an extra charge. 
Address the Sister-Superior, St. Aloysius' Boarding 
Academy, Yonkers, N.Y. 

References, both for the Academy Mt. St. Vincent 
and St. Aloysius' Academy: His Eminence, Cardinal 
McCloskey, the Very Rev. Vicars General, and the 
Rev. Clergy of New York. 

New Yor k. 

Academy of St. John Baptist. 220 Second Avenue. 
Academy of the Holy Cross. 341 West 42d Street. 
Academy of the Sacred Heart. 49 West 17th Street. 
Academy of the Sacred Heart (Manhattanville). 

American Kindergarten Normal School for Moth- 
ers and Teachers, and Model American Kindergarten. 
The principal, Miss E. M. Coe (author of Kindergart- 
en Material and How to Use it), is the .originator of 
this new system of Education and an entirely new set 
of Material, which is acknowledged by our best edu- 
cators to be far superior to any other. All the Froe- 
bel ideas adapted to American wants. Medal and 
Diploma awarded at the Centennial. Address Miss 
E. M. Coe, Principal, 33 West 45th Street. 

Anthon Grammar School. — This institution was 
established in 1854 by the late Mr. George C. Anthon, 
and is now under the charge of C. A. Miles, A.M., 
graduate of Harvard College. 

The school will commence its 25th academic year 
on September 9th. The methods of instruction are 
the same as those pursued by Mr. Anthon. Pupils 
are fitted under careful and experienced teachers for 
the principal colleges and scientific schools in the 
country as well as for business pursuits. 

Thoroughness in all branches is regarded of pri- 
mary importance, and every effort is made for the ad- 
vancement of the pupils. While especial attention is 
given to preparation for college, no branch of an 
ordinary English education is neglected. 

Instruction in French is given by a competent pro- 
fessor without extra charge. 

The hours of attendance are from 9.30 a. m. to 2.30 
p. m., thereby giving pupils from a distance ample 
time to take their morning's meal in peace and quiet- 


As it is evident that the purer the air which the 
student breathes the better will he be enabled to 
work, Mr. Henry A. Gouge's system of ventilation 
has been introduced into every room in the building. 
The school-rooms have lofty ceilings, are heated by 
open fire and are unsurpassed in the city. 

Vacations during Christmas and Easter weeks, the 
usual public holidays, and the months of July and 

Pupils may enter at any time, with the distinct un- 
derstanding that they are to remain until the end of 
the academic year. Further information can be ob- 
tained from the principal who can be seen, if desired, 
at the school between 9 a. m. and 2 p. m. 

For circulars, etc., address C. A. Miles, Principal, 
252 Madison Avenue. 

Art School.— Mr. Frost Johnson, having devoted a 
number of years to the study of art abroad, in the 
Academies of Dusseldorf, Antwerp, and Paris, is pre- 
pared to give instruction in any of the branches of his 
profession. Drawing and Painting from the cast 
and from the living model ; Perspective, and the ap- 
plication of its rules to nature ; Artistic Anatomy, 
Composition, Color, Modelling etc., will be taught. 

Mr. Johnson is a special pupil of M. Edouar» 
Freke, of Ecouen, France. He refers to Messrs. B. 
F. Reinhart, J. G. Brown, Wm. Hart, W. H. Beard, 
S. R. Gifford, S. J. Guy, A. F. Tait, Danie Hunting- 
ton, Launt Thompson, His Excellency Earl Dufferm, 
Lord Clarence Paget, and others. 

For further information, address Mr. Frost John- 
son, Studio No. 35, Y. M. C. A. Building, 23d Street 
and 4th Avenue. 

Bellevue Hospital Medical College.— 41 Instructors 
450 students. Aggregate fees for tickets to all lec- 
tures during the regular Winter Session, including 
tickets for the Clinical lecture, $140.00. Matriculation 
fee, $5.00. Graduation fee, $30.00. Dissecting ticket, 
$10.00. Austin Flint, Jr., M. D., Secretary. 

Emma Bryan's School for Girls. First Avenue 
near 120th Street. Terms for English branches and 
good board, $300.00 per annum. 



New York. 

Miss S. L. Chapman's Boarding and Day School 
for Young Ladies and children (formerly Mrs. J. T. 
Benedict's.) Every facility is afforded at this school 
for a thorough and 'practical education in English and 
French from the Primary through the Collegiate de- 
partments. Address Miss 8. L. Chapman, 7 East 
42 nd Street. 

Cady, Willson & Walworth Business College, 36 East 
14th Street. 
Carlisle Institute. 572 Madison Avenue. 

Mesdemoiselles Charbonnier's French. Boarding 
and Day School for Young Ladies (formerly located 
at No. 42 Avenue du Roule, Neuilly, Paris). Most 
branches taught in the French language, which is 
constantly spoken in the school-rooms and in the 

German comprised in the course of studies. En- 
glish language and literature also thoroughly taught 
lay competent teachers. 

For all desired information respecting terms, etc. 
address the Principals, Miles. Charbonnier, 36 East 
35th Street. 

Charlier Institute, on Central Park, New York 
City. — This school has been in existence for 23 years. 
It occupies a large, new building, designed expressly 
for a school, unsurpassed for ventilation, comfort, 
and general arrangement, with the Central Park as 
a playground, and a large gymnasium. 

The Charlier Institute receives boys and young men 
from seven to twentj' years old. It prepares them 
for all colleges. Last June, a pupil was admitted 
to Harvard with honor in Latin and Mathematics. 

It prepares them for Scientific Schools. Some 20 
pupils are now in the School of Mines of Columbia 
College. Two former pupils, after graduating 
from West Point, were made assistant professors. 
One is now professor at the Naval Academy. 

French, German, and Spanish are taught by native 
teachers, and spoken by them with the pupils. Book- 
keeping and commercial studies are attended to. 

It receives boarding pupils, who have all the ad- 
vantages of city and country combined. In 23 years 
only one pupil has died in the establishment. 

Terms for Day scholars, from SI 00. 00 to $300.00 per 
school-year of 9 months ; tor Boarding pupils, from 
$560.00 to $760.00. 

Testimonials and full details contained in the pro- 
spectus of the school. The 24th year will begin on 
September 16th, 1878. Address Prof. Elie Charlier, 
Owner and Director, 108 West 59th Street. 

Miss M. A. Clark's School for Young Ladies and Little 
Girls. 107 E. 35th Street. 

Classical School. J. Harris Patton, Principal. 1267 

College of the City of New York. Alex. S. Webb, 
LL.D., President. 

College of Pharmacy of the City of New York, 209 
E. 23rd Street. Even McTntyre, President. 

College of Physicians and Surgeons. 45 Instructors; 
413 students. Tuition at this College is by Didactic 
I. ',iuics with Demonstrations, Clinical Teaching, 
Recitations, and Personal Instruction in subjects in- 
volving physical manipulation. Aggregate fees for 
Winter session, $160.00. John G. Curtis. M.D., Sec- 

( ollege of St. Francis Xavier. 49 West 15th Street. 
Collegiate School. Henry B. Chapin, Principal, 79 
West 52nd Street. 

Collegiate School for Boys. — "Short lessons 
tlwrovghly mas/, red." Pupils prepared for entrance 
into College or Polytechnic Schools. 1>. S. Evekson, 
Principal, 729 Sixth Avenue. 

Columbia College. — 100 Professors and Instruc- 
tors, and L300 students in the several Departments 
of the College, viz: The Academic Department ; The 
School of Mines : The School of Law ; The School of 
Medicine (College of Physicians and Surgeons). P. 
A. P. Barnard, S.T.D., LL.D., President. 

New Yo rk. 

Columbia College Law School. — The twenty-first 
annual term will commence on Wednesday, October 
2nd, 1878, and continue until May 15th, 1879. The 
examination for admission is held on Saturday, Sep- 
tember 28th, 1878, at 10 a. m. College graduates are 
admitted without examination. The course of study 
occupies two years. Tuition fees $100 per annum. 
For catalogues or information, address Theodore W. 
Dwight, Warden of Law School, 8 Great Jones St. 

Columbia Grammar School. 333 and 335 Fourth 
Avenue. 16 Instructors. RecitatioD and Study 
rooms large, well furnished and abundantly venti- 
lated. Preparatory, Classical, Commercial, and Sci- 
entific Departments. 115th school year commences 
on Monday, September 16th. Dr. R. S. Bacon and B. 
H. Campbell, Principals. 
Miss Comstock's School. 32 West 40th Street, 
Convent of the School Sisters of Notre Dame. 
Cooper Union Free Schools of Science and Art. 
Dabney University School. 25 East 29th Street. 
Da Silva and Bradford's School. 17 West 38th Street. 
De La Salle Institute. 48 Second Street. 
Dolbear's Commercial College. 1193 Broadway. 
Miss Doremus' School. 47 East 21st Street. 

Dcuai Institute. — German- American School for 
Young Ladies and Gentlemen, with a Kindergarten 
for Young Children. The instruction in this school is 
based on the pedagogic principles and methods of 
Pestalozzi, Diesterweg, Froebel, and others. English, 
German, and French are taught by native teachers. 
Pupils of 14 years of age, and over, are fully prepared 
for the leading colleges. A limited number of young 
ladies received as boarders. Best city references. Ad- 
dress Mrs. E. Schmidt-Douai, Directress, 1509 Broad- 

Mrs. Charlotte DuVernet's School. 102 E. 30th Street. 

Eclectic Medical College of the City of New York. 
— For information, address Robert S. Newton, M.D.. 
President, 1 Livingstone Place, cor. East 15th Street. 

Miss Edmond's Boarding and Day School for Girls. 
— Judicious teaching and motherly care ; young chil- 
dren a specialty. 37 East 29th St. 

Electro-Medical College, chartered by enactment 
of the New York State Legislature in 1875. Regular 
class of students (Ladies and Gentlemen). Fall term 
commences November 1st, 1878. For circulars, in- 
formation, etc., call on or address Albert J. Steele, 
C. M. D., President, 36 St. Mark's Place. 
English and French Day School for Young Ladies and 
Little Girls. Mrs. Roberts, Principal, 991 Sixth Ave. 
English and French School for Young Ladies and 
Children. Miss Ballow, Principal, 24 E. 22nd Street. 
English, French, and German Boarding and Day 
School. Mrs. Jonson, Principal. 13 E. 31st Street. 
English, French, and German Day School for Young 
Ladies and Children. Mrs. M. R. Griefitts, Principal, 
23 West 48th Street. 

Fifth Avenue School for Boys. Gibbens and Beach, 
Principals. 543 Fifth Avenue. 
Mrs. Amelia Figuera's School. 351 East 83d Street. 
Fort Washington Institute for Young Gentlemen. M. 
V. Provost, Principal. West 171st Street. 

Franco-American Institute, 1521 Broadway. A 
first-class, select, and limited Boarding and Day 
school for boys and young men. Combines a thorough 
English and Classical education with a practical use of 
the French language. Prof. J. Roussel, A.M., Director. 
Friends' Seminary. Corner Rutherford Place and 16th 

Mrs. Froehlich's English, German, and French 
Boarding and Day School, with Kindergarten De- 
partment, situated in East 50th Street, between Fifth 
and Madison Avenues, and near the Central Park. 

Among the special characteristics of this school 
are a completely organized English and German Kin- 
dergarten ; an unlimited sub-division of classes ac- 
cording to the capacity of pupils — which amounts in 



New York. 

many instances to private instruction ; needle 
in all its branches; German and French — the 

.. .v-i.oh — the lan- 
guages of the school and family; instruction in Cal- 
isthenics and Light Gymnastics in a hall 63X22 ; the 
number of resident pupils limited ; etc, etc. 

School year in two terms, the first beginning about 
September 19th, the second about February 1st. For 
further information, address Mrs. B. Friehlicu, Prin- 
cipal, 28 East 5(Jth Street. 
Gardner Institute. 4 West 47th Street. 
General Theological Seminary of the Protestant Epis- 
copal Church. Rev. Geo. F. Seymour, D.D., LL.D., 

German-American Institute, 179 Second Avenue. Dr. 

T. E. Heidenfeld, Principal. 

Miss Gibbon's English and French School for Girls. 

Ill West 44th Street. 

Misses Graham's School. 1 Fifth Avenue. 

German- American School of the 19th Ward, 244 East 

-52nd Street. P. Stahl, Principal. 

Grand Conservatory of Music of the City of New 
York (late 76 & 112 Fifth Avenue). 

Thorough instruction in all branches of vocal and 
instrumental music, composition and theory, elocu- 
tion and foreign languages by the most eminent ar- 
tists and professors of the land. 

Terms : To classes, from $10.00 to $20.00 per term ; 
private lessons, $25.00 to $100.00. 

For further particulars, address E. Eberhard, Di- 
rector, 21 East 14th Street (near Uuion Square). 

Miss Haines' and Mademoiselles de Janon's Board- 
ing and Day School for Young Ladies and Children. 
The object of this school will be to combine a use- 
ful and accomplished English education with a prac- 
tical knowledge of the more important modern lan- 

The school-year commences on the last Thursday 
of September and will close in the middle of June. 

The school will continue its experiment of a Kinder- 
garten, and also a class for Boys for thorough elemen- 
tary instruction, which will commence on the first 
day of October and close on the first day of June. For 
all desired information, address the Principals, Miss 
Haines and Mile, de Janon, 10 Grammercy Park. 
Jas. B. Hammond's School. 

Harlem Collegiate Institute for Young Ladies and 
Children, 45 West 127th Street. The course of study 
embraces all the ordinary branches of an English ed- 
ucation with Ancient and Modern Languages, Music, 
and Art. D. F. Dimon, A.M., Principal. 
Heidenfeld Institute. 822 Lexington Avenue. 
Holladay Collegiate Institute. 1323 Broadway. 
Joseph D. Hull Collegiate School. 109 W. 34th Street 
John L. N. Hunt Collegiate School. 182 Fifth Ave. 

Dr. L. Husen's College of Languages.— Classes for 
Ladies and Gentlemen. Instruction in the different 
languages is given by native teachers selected for their 
professional merits, pure pronunciation, and elegancy 
of language. Latin and Greek classes are conducted 
by Dr. Husen personally. 

Private lessons may be arranged for, to be given 
either at Dr. Husen's parlors, or at the student's res- 
idence. Separate parlors for ladies, if desired. Terms 
payable in advance. All desired information will be 
given upon application to Dr. L. Husen, Principal, 
48 East 20th Street (between Broadway and 4th Av.). 
Institution for the Improved Condition of Deaf-Mutes. 
Institution for the Instruction of the Deaf and Dumb. 
Isaac L. Peet, L.L.D., Superintendent. 

Jackson Seminary, 306 East 123d Street. — An En- 
glish and French Boarding and Day School for youn" 
ladies and children. Miss S. F.R Jackson, Principal. 

Miss Jaudon's Boarding and Day School for Young 
Ladies and Little Girls, 32 East 31st Street, will re- 
open Thursday, Sept. 26th. Young ladies prepared 
for the Harvard Examinations. Separate class for 
little girl-) from 5 to 7 years of age. 

New Y ork. 

T. D. Kellogg's School for Girls and Boys. 709 Sixth 

Avenue. J w 

Kleinfeld Institute. 1608 Third Avenue 

W H. Leggett's School. 1214 Broadway. 

Mile. Lenz's French and English School. 167 Madison 

HeFhts? 6 F ° rt Washin S ton Institute. (Washington 

Locust Hill School for Young Ladies. 283 Fourth 


linker's Commercial College. 415 East 58th Street. 

b . L. Lynkek, Principal. 

M.W. Lyon's Collegiate Institute. 5 East 22nd 
Street. Government the minimum of authority, the 
maximum of kindness and confidence. Best assistants 
obtainable employe!. French and German laught. 
Looms-light and well ventilated; teaching-earnest 
and thorough. M. W. Lyon. Principal. 
John MacMullen's School. 1214 Broadway 
Manhattan Academy. 213 West 32nd Street. 

Manhattan College.— The object of this Institution 
is to afford students the means of acquiring the high- 
est grade of university education, by combining the 
advantages of the college and of the polytechnic 
school. The plan of studies embraces a thorough 
course of humanities, and both the higher mathe- 
matics and the natural sciences receive more atten- 
tion than is usually bestowed on them in literary 

Care is taken that every branch prescribed be 
thorougly studied, and that nothing be learned 
merely by rote. With this view the students discuss 
the subject-matter of each lesson in class, independ- 
ently of the language of the text-book, criticise one 
another's performances, and give free expressions to 
their opinions on all points open to debate. They 
thus accumulate ideas instead of mere words, they 
digest what they learn, and acquire thoughtfulness, 
self-reliance, and facility of expression. 

A commercial department has been formed for the 
benefit of young men who cannot command the ne- 
cessary time to pursue the whole course, either in the 
Classic or the Scientific Department. To those attain- 
ing such proficiency in this course as will enable 
them to undergo a thorough examination, certificates 
of competency are given as a guarantee of their fitness 
to engage in mercantile pursuits. 

As the college is conducted by the Christian Broth- 
ers, it is presumed that they need hardly assure the 
public that the utmost attention is bestowed on the mo- 
ral and religious training of all committed to their care. 
Course or Studies. 
Collegiate Department. 
History, Elocution, Rhetoric, Literature, Logic, 
hilosophy ; French, German, Latin, Greek, Roman 


and Grecian Antiquities ; Natural and Constitutional 
Law; Algebra— higher, Geometry— Solid and Spher- 
ical, Trigonometry, Surveying, Navigation, Analyt- 
ical Geometry, Calculus, Astronomy ; Natural Phil- 
osophy, Physiology, Chemistry, Zoology, Botany, 
Mineralogy, Geology ; Religious Instruction. 

Elective Stvdies. — Spanish, German, Drawing, 


For studies in this department, see College catalogue. 

Book-keeping, Penmanship, Phonography, Com- 
mercial Arithmetic, Telegraphy, Lectures on Com- 
mercial Law ; Grammar, Epistolary Correspondence, 
Composition ; Geometry, Algebra, Mensuration, His- 
tory, Geography. 

Students of this department may attend lessons in 
the Collegiate or the Scientific Department. 

Spelling, Reading, Writing; Geography and His- 
tory, Grammar, Arithmetic — Intellectual and Prac- 
tical ; Composition, Elocution ; Algebra— Elementary, 
Geometry— Elementary ; Latin— Grammar, Epitome, 
Historiae Sacrae, Caesar, Sallust ; Greek— Grammar, 



New Yo rk. 

Testament, Anabasis ; French — Fasquelle ; German— 
Ahn ; Spanish, Music, Religious Instruction. 

Terms : 
Board, washing and tuition, per session often 

months $300.00 

Entrance Fee 10.00 

Physician's Fee 10.00 

Vacation at College 40.00 

Music, German. Spanish, Drawing, and use of ap- 
paratus in the study of chemistry and natural phil- 
osophy, charged extra. School - books at current 

No students received for a shorter period than one 
term of five months ; no deduction made, when with- 
drawn during the term. The pocket-money of the 
students is deposited with the treasurer. 

Payment of Half Session of Five Months, in Ad- 

The session commences on the first Monday in 
September and ends about the first of July. 

Address Brother Anthony, Director, Manhattan 
College, New York City. 

Misses Marshall's School for Young Ladies. 250 West 
38th Street. 

Mme. C. Mears' English, French, and German 
Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies. — 
Founded 1840. The next session will commence 
Wednesday, September 25th, 1878. Address Madame 
A. C. Mears, Principal, 222 Madison Avenue. 

Moeller Institute. — Founded 1 863. German- Ameri- 
can Day School, Kindergarten, Boarding School for 
Boys, and Conservatory of Music. Prepares for col- 
lege and business. German a specialty. The locality 
is extra fine. Address P. W. Moeller, Principal, 336 
West 29th Street. 

Model Kindergarten, Intermediate Class, Ad- 
vanced Class, and Seminary for the Training of 
Kindergartners. Prof. John Kraus, Mrs. Maria 
Kraus-Boelte, Principals. 

The Model Kindergarten, and the Intermediate and 
Advanced Glasses, will re-open October 1st, 1878, and 
close on the 2nd of June, 1879. The Seminary for 
the Training of Kindergartners will re-open Novem- 
ber 1st, 1878, and close at the end of June, 1879. 

A Mothers'' Class for Nursery Management will be 
held during the winter as usual. 

The Kindergarten proper comprises three Divisions 
and the Elementary Department three Classes. These 
Divisions and Classes are arranged, according to the 
ages of the children, as follows : 

Third Division, for children from 3 to 4 years old. 
Second Division, for children from 4 to 5 years old. 
First Division, for children from 5 to 6 years old. 

Elementary Department. 
Intermediate Class, for children from 6 to 7 years old. 
Advanced Class, for children from 7 to 8 years old. 
Elementary Class, for children from 8 to 10 years old. 

Elementary instruction in German and French will 
be given; Singing, Drawing, and Gymnastics will also 
be taught. Arrangements can likewise be made, if 
desired, for class-instruction on the Piano. 

It is, strangely enough, a very general impression 
that the Kindergarten is a school. This idea is, how- 
ever, entirely erroneous ; for the Kindergarten and 
the School have different objects in view, and are 
conducted according to different methods. It cannot 
be too often repeated that the most essential part of 
the whole Kindergarten system is the methodical ar- 
rangement of the exercises and the games, and the 
explanations given by Froebel to those who are 
to conduct them. To become acquainted with them 
all is a study ; to apply them well, an art; to under- 
stand their significance, their effect, and the 
order . -and manner in which they should he 
givtttt to the children, is a science. Nothing but a 
long, and careful study of the system and its actual 
workings can give such a knowledge of it, as will 

New Y ork. 

enable a person to practice its peculiar mode of in- 
struction or to fully understand its many important 

While the Kindergarten will afford the child, pre- 
vious to its entering the school, the right occupation 
and requisite training for a course of regular in- 
struction, the Intermediate and Advanced Classes 
will be taught according to Froebel's method, his 
ideas being more fully developed and more completely 
realized. " First the blade, then the ear, then the 
corn in the ear." 

Prof. John Kraus is a disciple of the Pestalozzi- 
Diesterweg- Froebel School, and one of the first propa- 
gators of the Kindergarten in this country. For many 
years he was connected with the Bureau of Education 
in Washington, where his efforts were unceasingly de- 
voted to the Kindergarten cause. Says the U. S. 
Commissioner of Education : " Prof. John Kraus, 
whose devotion and enthusiasm on the subject of 
Kindergartens is M-ell known among all educators in- 
terested in that topic, will also in New York do his 
utmost in the same direction.'' 

Mrs. Maria Kraus-Boelte is a pupil and a co- 
worker of Froebel's widow. She is aided by an ex- 
perience of twenty years in Germany, England, and 
America. "Mrs. Kraus-Boelte has been pointed out 
to me by Mrs. Louise Froebel (Froebel's Widow) in 
Hamburg, as the best Kindergartner in Germany," 
says Dr. Nathan Allen in the New England Journal 
of Education. 

As to her work in America, The Galaxy, in an ar- 
ticle on "Kindergartens," says: "Mrs. Kraus-Boelte, 
of all American Kindergartuers, holds the highest 
place. She comes to us most directly from the found- 
er of the system. It is to the labors of this lady, 
more than to any other perhaps, that the increasing 
success of Kindergartening in America is due, and her 
pupils have accomplished more than all the rest. The 
reason is simple, they are the most thorough ; the 
reason of that again equally simple, their teacher was 
the most thorough." 

Says Miss E. P. Peapody: "Mrs. Kraus is the first 
authority upon the subject, unsurpassed certainly 
by any one in her knowledge of Froebel's principles 
(according to the testimony of his widow with whom 
she has studied for three years); she has twenty 
years of great success in practice. Without referring 
to her previous eminent success in England and Ger- 
many, the Kindergarten in New York is sufficient re- 
commendation of whatever Mrs. Kraus writes, espe- 
cially upon the training of Kindergartners." 

Speaking of Mrs. Kraus' work in America the 
Northern Christian Advocate says: "Here, as else- 
where, her mission is to plant and nourish the Kin- 
dergarten in its purity, in the profound simplicity and 
consummate art of nature. The perfectly plain and 
unpretending establishment of Mr. and Mrs. Kraus 
impressed us as a commentary at once on their in- 
tolerance of show and on their exalted repute, empha- 
sizing the genuineness ofboth. Such a repute entirely 
unassisted by the expensive style and exclusive loca- 
tion, which satisfy the demands of society, must of 
necessity by wholly made up of sterling substance." 
Says The World: "There may perhaps seldom an in- 
stitute be found where the beneficial influence upon 
children by female and male co-operation is more felt 
than by Mr. and Mrs. Kraus ; their congeniality, their 
perfect sympathy and harmony can be seen and felt 
everywhere. They both are born Kindergartners and 
that is also what gives the preference to their 'Kin- 
dergarten Guide,' 1 everything is not only seen 
through female but also through male lenses in an 
educational point of view." "The Authors," says the 
New England Journal of Education, "are the most 
experienced Kindergartners in America and arc re- 
cognized a8 the best .-authority in this country, on 
Kindergarten education." Says Mrs. Horace Mann; 
"I am indeed, delighted -with 'Jhe ; minuteness, ^hor,-,- 
oughncss, and clearness of (lireetion. .. . it is, cer- 
tainly by far in advance of 1 any Guide I have yet seen. 1 * 



New Yo rk. 

"The excellent Kindergarten Guide of Mr. and Mrs. 

Kraus is the best that lias yet been published," says 

the Baroness Marenholz-BUlow. 

The Kindergarten of Mr. and Mrs. Kraus is situated 

in Twenty-Eighth Street, between Fifth Avenue and 



Kindergarten, including all expenses, yearly, in 

advance $100 

Intermediate Class, including all expenses, year- 
ly, in advance $100 

Advanced Class, including all expenses, yearly, 

in advance $100 

Elementary Class, including all expenses, yearly, 

in advance $100 

Seminary for Kindergartners $U00 

For all desired information, address the Principals, 

Prof. John Kraus and Mrs. Maria Kbaus-Boeltb, 

9 West 28th Street. 

J. H. Morse's School for Boys. 1267 Broadway. 

Mount Washington Collegiate Institute. 

Murray Hill Institute. A Preparatory School for 
college or for business. Primary, English, and Class- 
ical Departments. Joseph D. HUll, Principal, 109 
West 34th Street. 
National Academy of Design. 23rd St., and 4th Ave. 

New York College of Dentistry. —Thirteenth An- 
nual Session, 1878-79. 


Faneuil D. Weisse, M.D., Professor of Regional 
Anatomy and Oral Surgery; Frank Abbott, M.D., 
Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Thera- 
peutics ; Alex. W. Stein, M.D., Professor of His- 
tology, Visceral Anatomy, and Physiology ; F. Lb 
Roy Satterlee, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry, 
Materia Medica, and Therapeutics ; J. Bond Littig, 
D.D.S., Professor of Mechanical Dentistry ; Win. H. 
Allen, Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry ; 
John Allen, D.D.S.. Clinical Professor of Mechanical 
Dentistry; John D. Mktcalf, D.D.S., Clinical Professor 
of Operative Dentistry; Wm. T. Laroche, D.D.S., Clin- 
ical Professor of Operative Dentistry ; F. M. Odell, 
M.D., D.D.S., Clinical Professor of Operative Dentis- 
try ; Bertrand J. Perry, D.D.S., Clinical Professor 
of Operative Dentistry ; D. W. Williamson, D.D.S., 
Demonstrator of, and Lecturer on Operative Dentistry; 
A. Rust Cuyler, D.D.S., Demonstrator of, and Lec- 
turer on Mechanical Dentistry ; C. F. W. Bodecker, 
D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental Histology; Eben M. Flagg, 
D.D.S., Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry ; John Sey- 
mour Clark, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of 
Chemistry, Materia Medica, and Therapeutics; S. 
Frank Johnson, D.D.S., and George M. Eddy, D.D.S., 
Demonstrators ; John C. Miller, D.D.S., Geo. J. 
Hartung, D.D.S., and Julius W. Stebbins, D.D.S., 
Assistant Demonstrators. 

Students may matriculate at any time, as the In- 
firmary is open, for regular students of the College 
to practice in, the entire year. 

The regular course of Lectures will commence on 
Tuesday, October 1st, and continue until the latter 
part of February. Three hours of each day of the 
week (except Saturday) will be devoted to Lectures, 
and four hours to Clinics and practice at the Chair 
and in the Laboratory, under the direction of the 

The Infirmary is furnished with twenty-four good 
chairs and all the appliances. The Lecture-room will 
seat, and the Laboratory accommodate two hundred 
students ; all on one floor and up one flight of stairs 
only. There is seldom any lack of patients for stu- 
dents to operate upon. 


Matriculation $5.00 

Course of Lectures — Winter \ 10o!oO 

Practical Course— Spring and Summer (Op- 
tional) 45.00 

Graduation 30.00 

New Yo rk., 

Board may be obtained for from $0.00 to $8.00 pep 

For further information, address Frank Lbbott 
M.D., Dean, 22 West 40th Street. 

New York Conservatory of Music. — Incorporated 
1865. This renowned Music School and School of 
Elocution, Oratory, Dramatic Action, Modern Lan- 
guages, Drawing and Painting, offers unequalled ad- 
vantages to pupils, from the first beginner to the 
finished artist. A Special Course for Teachers. 
Terms : Classes of three pupils, $10.00 per quarter. 
" " two " $15.00 " ' " 
Private Lessons $30.00 " " 

The Conservatory remains open the entire year. 
Pupils may begin at any time. Terms commence 
from date of entrance. Subscription Books open 
Day and Evening. New York Offices only at No. 5 
East 14th Street (2 doors east of Fifth Avenue). 

New York Homoeopathic Medical College. — The 
clinical advantages, both medical and surgical, in this 
institution are unsurpassed by those of any medical 
college in the country, hi addition to the daily oph- 
thalmic clinic, five clinics are held each week in the 
college amphitheatre. The afternoon of each Thurs- 
day is spent at the Homoeopathic Hospital on 
Ward's Island, where there are over 800 beds. This, 
as well as all the hospitals of New York, is free to 
the students of the Homoeopathic College. For in- 
formation and announcements, address J. W. Dow- 
ling, M. D., Dean, 313 Madison Avenue. 

New York Latin School, 22 East 49th Street. — Re* 
opens September 9th, 1878. Prepares for college, 
scientific schools, and business. All elementary stud- 
ies taught with exacting thoroughness. French, 
German, Drawing, Vocal and Instrumental Music are 
taught without an extra charge. Preparatory Depart- 
ment for small boys. Gymnasium for daily exercise. 
Military drill for manly gait. Practical teaching is 
given in the Department of Physical and Natural 
Science on Saturdays. Boarding pupils taken. Cata- 
logues containing full information will be sent on ap- 
plication. Principals may be seen daily. Rev. Myt- 
ton Maury, D.D., and John B. Hays, M.D., Ph. D., 

New York Medical College and Hospital for Women. 
301 Lexington Avenue. 

New York School for Boys, 678 Lexington Avenue, 
near Central Park. Preparation for college and busi- 
ness. Terms moderate. K. S. Blake, A.M., Prin- 

Normal College of the City of New York. Dr. Thomas 

Hunter, President. 

Notre Dame Institute. 218 East 4th Street. 

Packard Business College. — The representative 
Commercial School of the country. The branches 
taught here cannot be learned with the same thor- 
oughness elsewhere. An experience of more than 
twenty-five years a author and teacher enables the 
principal and founder to speak positively in behalf 
of his work. 

One peculiarity of the school is that students can 
enter at any time with equal advantage. 

Tuition, $50.00 for a term of 12 weeks. For further 
particulars, address S. S. Packard, Principal, 805 

Paine's Business College, 907 Broadway.— Designed! 
to impart a sound English and Commercial education. 
Instruction separate. Greatly reduced terms. Let- 
ters of recommendation from ten State Governors and 
ex-Governors and twenty-five Members of Congress 
whose sons or daughters have been pupils in the 
school. M. S. Paine, Principal. 
Park Institute. 859 Sixth Avenue. John B. Hays, 

The Misses Perrine's English and French School 
for Young Ladies and Children. 34 East 74th Street. 
Phonographic Institute. Chas. A. Walworth, Prin- 
cipal. 36 E. 14th Street. 



New York . 

Preparatory Scientific School, 1298 Broadway. 
Prepares Pupils for the Schools of Science, ot Tech- 
nology, of Mines, of Architecture, of Naval Engineers, 
etc. Alfred Colin, M. E., Director. 

Protestant English and French- institute, Madison 
Avenue near 125th Street. Mine, de Valencia, Prin- 

Mrs. Sylvanus Heed's Boarding and Day School 
for Young Ladies re-opena October 1st. 

French and German Languages practically taught, 
Thorough training in Primary and Secondary Depart- 

The course of study in the Collegiate Department 
requires four years, and meets all demands for the 
higher education of women. 

Classes in plain Sewing, Decorative Art, Drawing, 
and Singing. For terms, address Mrs. Sylvanus 
Reed, 6 and 8 East 53d Street. 

Emile Reinbeck, Teacher of (he Piano at the New 
York Conservator ij of Music. —Private Lessons at the 
pupils' residences. Special arrangements made with 
schools, institutions, and families where more than 
one pupil is to be instructed. Address Emile Rein- 
keck, 153 West 14th Street. 

W. W. Richards' Private Classical and English School. 
723 Sixth Avenue. 

Mrs. Kittie Broadhead Rcebbelen's School for 
Young Ladies and Children.— This school is located 
within two blocks of the Central Park, thus affording 
the pupils the advantage of delightful walks in the 
vicinity. The school year begins about September 
24th, and closes the middle of June. There are three 
departments— the Senior, Junior, and Primary. Mrs. 
Kcebbelen herself superintends all of the school ex- 
ercises giving to each scholar that personal interest 
so essential to proper advancement. Pupils will be 
received at any time during the year. The regular 
course of study includes all the branches of a good 
English education, Latin, and a thorough practical 
knowledge either of the French or German languages 
which are taught by native instru tors. Special 
attention is given to the cultivation of the Speaking 
voice and Reading — accomplishments usually neg- 
lected. Singing, Elocution, and Gymnastics in the 
Primary Department without extra charge. Accom- 
modations for twelve boys — under 12 years of age. 

Address Mis.Kittie Broadiiead Rceisbelen, 69 East 
61st Street. 

Madame Roch's School. A First-Class School for 
Young Ladies. Madame A. Roch (late of Vassar Col- 
lege), a lady whose talents are endorsed by Royal 
and other eminent authorities, combines, in her 
school course, the advantages of the highest possible 
Instruction, with careful Education. History, Lan- 
guages, Literature, and Art are prominent studies. 
Finishing and Junior Departments. Address Madame 
A. Koch, Principal, 134 East 57th Street. 

Rutgers Female College. 458 Fifth Avenue. The 
fortieth year begins September 25th. Examinations, 
September 23rd and 24th. Tuos. 1). Anderson, D.D., 

St. Angela's Academy for Young Ladies, under 
the charge of the Sisters of Charity. The course 
of instruction will embrace the usual branches taught 
iu our best academies. The emulation of the pupils 
will be excited by every gentle means, and their suc- 
cess rewarded by an annual distribution of Premiums. 

The scholastic year will commence on the first 
Monday of September and end al>i>ut, the 16th of July. 
Terms, from $5.00 to $10.00 per quarter, payable in 
advance. Music, French, Drawing, Singing, etc., will 
form extra charges. The quarter consists of eleven 
weeks. For further information, apply at the Acad- 
emy, 350 West 22nd Street. 

St. Bridget's Academy, conducted by the Sisters 
of Charity. The system of instruction comprises 
Orthography, Reading, Writing, Arithmetic, Cram- 
mar, Geography, History, Natural Philosophy, As- 

New Yor k. 

tronomy, Algebra, Chemistry, Geometry, Botany, Use 
of Globes, Composition, Bookkeeping, "and Plain and 
Fancy Needlework. 

The discipline of the school is mild, but firm and 
regular ; strict attention to its regulations required at 
all times. 

Terms: First Class, $10.00; Second Class, $8.00, 
per quarter, including — for each class — French or 
German. Third, Fourth, and Fifth Classes, $7.00, 
$6.00, and $5.00, respectively. Vocal and Instru- 
mental Music, Drawing and Painting, Wax Flower - } 
work, etc., form extra charges. Apply at the Academy, 
315 East 10th Street. 

St. Francis d'Assisi Parochial School. 145 West 31st 
Street. Brother Charles, Director. 

St. Gabriel's Academy, for Young Ladies, under 
charge of the Sisters of Charity. This Institution 
affords every facility for acquiring a solid and refined 
education. The course of instruction comprises Or- 
thography, Reading, Writing, Grammar, Rhetoric, 
Composition, Ancient and Modern History, Natural 
Philosophy, Geography, Astronomy, and Use of 
Globes, Arithmetic, Book-keeping, Algebra, Geometry, 
Chemistry, Embroidery, Tapestry, and Plain Needle- 
work. The discipline of the school is mild, but firm 
and regular ; strict attention to its regulations is re- 
quired. Examinations of the pupils are held semi- 

At the close of the Academic Year, distinctions are 
conferred according to progress in studies, observance 
of rules, etc. Bulletins are transmitted monthly, in- 
forming parents and guardians of the proficiency, ap- 
plication, and conduct of their children. 

Terms, payable in advance : First Class (including 
French and Latin, or German and Latin), $15.00 per 
quarter; Second Class, $10.00; Third Class, $8.00 ; 
Fourth Class, $7.00; Fifth Class, $6.00. 

Extra charges: Instrumental Music (with use of 
Piano), $20.00; Painting and Drawing, $5.00 ; Paint- 
ing in colored Crayons, $8.00 ; Oil Painting, $10.00. 

The charges for tuition in Vocal Music are regulated 
by the professor. The quarter consists of eleven 
weeks. Apply at the Academy, 229 East 36th Street. 
St. John's Academy of Our Lady of Mercy. 128 East 
54th Street. 

St. John's College. — This College enjoys the 
powers and privileges of a University, and is conduc- 
ted by the Jesuit Fathers. It is situated at Fordham 
in a picturesque and healthy part of New York 
County, and is reached in thirty minutes by the Har- 
lem trains, which have the Grand Central Depot 
every half hour ; moreover it is easily accessible at 
all hours and seasons, either by private conveyance 
over the great boulevards or by the horse cars which 
lead to the gate at the foot of the College lawn. 

The grounds are extensive, well laid out for College 
purposes, and afford uncommon facilities for athletic 
sports, for bathing, and for skating. Ample oppor- 
tunities are also provided for in-door amusements. 
The buildings are spacious, thoroughly ventilated, 
well heated by steam, lighted by gas, and provided 
with bath-rooms. 

The instruction furnished is of two kinds— Classical 
and Commercial. The Collegiate year is divided into 
two terms ; the first begins on the first Wednesday 
of September, the second on the first of February. 
Candidates for admission, whether coming from their 
homes or from other colleges, are required to present 
testimonials of good moral character. They are ex- 
amined by the Prefect ol studies and placed in the 
class to which they are entitled by their attainments. 
The scholarship of each student is determined by 
weekly competitions in some branch of study and by 
examinations. Testimonials are awarded for superior 
success in these examinations. 

The degree of A. B. is conferred at the close of the 
Classical course. The degree of A.M. is given to 
those, who pursue in the Post Graduate course, the 
study of Natural Law and the other branches of 



New Yo rk. 

higher education. Students of the Commercial course 
receive a commercial certificate. For young men al- 
ready advanced in their English studies there is a 
Bpecial Latin and Greek class, which enables them to 
shorten the regular Classical course. There are two 
Preparatory classes in which young boys are fitted 
for either of the college courses of study. French is 
taught without charge. German, Spanish, Music, and 
Drawing are optional, but for these branches there 
are extra charges. 

The correspondence of students is under the super- 
vision of the College authorities. No books, papers, 
periodicals, &c, are allowed among the students until 
they have been examined and approved. The visiting 
days are Sunday afternoon and Thursday in summer ; 
Sunday, Tuesday, and Thursday afternoons in winter. 
The summer vacation begins on the last Wednesday 
in June, and closes. on the first Wednesday in Septem- 
ber. There is a vacation of one week at Christmas, 
but none at Easter. Students whose parents do not 
reside in New York City are not allowed to visit it, 
unless in company of an officer of the college. The 
ordinary causes of dismissal are: insubordination, 
continued inapplication to study, and bad conduct. 

Entrance fee, to be paid only once $10.00 

Tuition, Board and Lodging, per annum 300.00 

Washing and mending of linen, per annum. . . 30.00 

Medical Attendance, per annum 5.00 

Day Scholars, per annum 60.00 

Use of Chemical and Philosophical Apparatus, $5.00 
per annum ; Drawing, $00.00 : Piano and use of Piano, 
$70.00; Violin, Flute, &c, $60.00 each ; Spanish and 
German, $20.00 each. Students who spend the two 
months' vacation of July and August at the College, 
must pay an additional charge of $60.00. Books, Sta- 
tionery, Clothes, &c, are furnished by the College at 
current prices, or may be procured by parents or 
guardians. No uniform is prescribed ; all that the 
College requires in the matter of clothing is, that each 
student shall have, in quality and quantity, what be- 
fits a young gentleman. 

For further particulars, inquire of F.Wm, Gockeln, 
S. J., President, St. John s College, (Fordham) New 
York City. 

St John's Select Bav School. — Conducted by the 
Sisters of Mercy. School hours from 9.30 a. m. to 
3 p. m. 

Tuition in English branches. 

Graduating Class, per quarter $15.00 

First Class, per quarter 12.00 

Second Class, per quarter 10.00 

Third Class, per quarter 8.00 

Junior Department, per quarter 6.00 

Boys, 7 years of age 8.00 

Boys, under 7 years of age 6.00 

Fuel for the season 2.00 

The usual extra charges are made for instruction in 
the French, Italian, German, and other languages, for 
Music, Singing, Drawing, and Painting. 

The scholastic year commences on the first Monday 
of September, and ends on the 30th of June. Terms 
payable in advance. Address St. John's Select Day 
School, 12S East 51th Street. 

St. John's School. — Boarding and Day School for 
Young Ladies and Children. Nos. 21 and 23 West 32d 
Street, between Broadway and 5th Ave. The Rev. 
Tueodore Irving, LL.D., Rector. Kindergarten 
with every appliance in a large sunny room. Separ- 
ate Department for Young Boys. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 191 West 4th Street. 
St. Joseph's Academy (Fordham). 

St. Lawrence's Academy for Young Ladies. The 
system of instruction comprises Orthography, Read- 
ing, Grammar, History. Ceography, Use ' of the 
Globes, Natural Philosophy, Elements of Astronomy, 
Composition, Plain and Ornamental Writing, Arith- 
metic, Algebra, Plain and Fancy Needle-work in all 
Us variety. 

New York. 

The discipline of the school is mild, but firm and 
regular ; strict attention to its regulations required at 
all times. Should a pupil be withdrawn before the 
expiration of the quarter, no deduction will be made 
for the remaining time, or for a partial absence from 

The emulation of the pupils is excited by every 
gentle means, and their success rewarded by an 
annual distribution of Premiums previous to the 
vacations, which will commence July 17th. The 
scholastic year will open on the first Monday of Sep- 

Terms, per quarter of eleven weeks, payable in ad- 
vance : First Class, $10.00; Second, $8.00; Third, 
$7.00 ; Fourth, $6.00 ; Fifth, $5.00 ; Music, French, 
Wax Work, etc.. form extra charges. 

For further particulars, apply at the Academy, 42 
East 84th Street. 

St. Louis College. — A Select French Catholic 
Boarding and Day School, established in 1869, by Rev. 
Pere Ronay. Complete Commercial, Scientific, and 
Collegiate courses. Pupils are taught to speak fluently 
English, French, German, and Spanish. Terms : Day 
Scholars, $150.00 to $300.00; Boarders, $600.00 to 
$800.00. Address John P. Brophy, President, 104 
West 38th Street. 

St. Mary's School for Young Ladies and Children. 
8 East 46th Street. 

St. Mathew's Academy, 384 Broome Street. Edmund 
Bohm, Director. 

St. Peter's Academy for Young Ladies, under the 
charge of the Sisters of Charity. The course of In- 
struction comprises Orthography, Reading, Writing, 
Grammar, Rhetoric, Composition, History, Natural 
Philosophy, Geography and Use of Globes, Astron- 
omy, Arithmetic, Mook-keeping, Algebra, Delineation 
of Maps, Embroidery, Tapestry, and plain Needle- 

The discipline of the school is mild, but firm and 
regular; strict attention to its regulations required. 

The emulation of the pupils will be excited by 
every gentle means, and their success rewarded by 
an annual distribution of Premiums. 

The Scholastic Years opens on the first Monday of 
September, and ends about the first of July. 

Terms, per quarter of eleven weeks, payable in 
advance: First Class, $10.00; Second Class, $8.00; 
Third Class, $7.00; Fourth Class, $6.00. Extra 
Charges: Instrumental Music, $12.00; Use of Piano, 
$2.00; Vocal Music, $3.00; French, $5.00 ; Drawing, 

Little boys, from five to twelve years of age, are 
also received in the Academy. 

For particulars, apply at the Academy, 16 Barclay 

St. Teresa's Ursuline Academy. 139 Henry Street. 
St. Vincent's Free School (Ri'verdale). 

Dr. J. Sachs' Collegiate Institute, devotes special 
attention to the preparation of pupils for Harvard, 
Cornell, and Columbia College ; methods of instruc- 
tion correspond closely to must approved theories of 
German educators ; instruction in the German lan- 
guage an essential feature of the school ; the natural 
sciences, European history, and the literature of the 
English language taught in the higher grades of the 
school. Address Dr. J. Sachs, Principal, 121 W. 49th 

School for Boy?. — Designed to prepare boys 
thoroughly for the best Colleges. There are two di- 
visions", Senior and Junior, and each division is lim- 
ited absolutely to 12 pupils. Boys received from 8 to 
18 years of age. Fall term begins September 25th. 
For further particulars, apply to Arthur H. Cutler, 
Principal, 20 West 43rd St. 

School for Boys. 723 Sixth Avenue. Miss P. W. 
Warren, Principal. 

School for Girls. 9 West 39th Street. Miss Anna C 
Brackett, Principal. 



New Yo rk. 

School of Languages, under the direction of Dr. L. 
Sacveur. author of " Causeries avec mes Eleves," 
*' Talks with CVsar De Bello Gallieo," &c, begins Oc- 
tober 1st. Superior facilities will be afforded to ladies 
and gentlemen preparing for college or for teaching. 
The Latin Classes will be taught by Dr. L. Sauveur ; 
the Greek classes by Professor T. T. Timayenis, a 
Greek, and author of" The Language of the Greeks." 
For catalogues, address Miss L. Botii-Hendriksen, 
Secretary. Amherst, Mass., or the Principal, 1481 
School of Mines (Columbia College). 

Miss Seymour's English, French, and German 
School for Young Liidies and Children, 192 Lexington 
Ave. Re-opens Tuesday, September 10th. Miss Emily 
Seymour. Principal. 

Miss Spring's Private School for Young Ladies 
and Children. — This school will re-open September 
26th, 1878. The principal has an experience of over 
20 years as a teacher. Her school consists of six 
different departments — Senior, Junior, Intermediate, 
Secondary, Primary, ami a separate department for 
little Boys and Girls. Xo extra charge for Drawing 
and Calisthenics. French is spoken during the entire 
school course except in recess hours. 

The Rev. Howard Crosby, D.D.. gives the follow- 
ing testimonial in respect to this school: "I take 
great pleasure in commending Miss Spring's School. 
She has had remarkable success in securing the ser- 
vices of very thorough teachers. These, with Miss 
Spring's own experience and faithfulness, make her 
school one of the best in our city." Howard Crosby. 

For information, as to terms, etc., address Miss 
Spring, Principal, 121 East 36th Street. 

Mile. M. D. Tardivel's Boarding and Day School 
for young ladies and children. English taught in all 
its elementary and superior branches. Particular 
attention paid to Belles-Lettres. French on the same 
plan as in the Parisian schools. All accomplishments 
included in our course of education. Foreign pupils 
are taught to speak fluently French and English in 
one year. Address Mile. M. D. Tardives, Principal, 
25 West 46th Street. 

Union Theological Seminary. — 6 Professors, 4 
Lecturers, and 145 students. Regular course of The- 
ological study occupies three years. Rev. William 
Adams, D.D.. President. 

University of the City of New York. — 66 In- 
structors. The Departments of the University are as 
follows : 

The Department of Arts ; 

The Department of Science ; 

The Department of Medicine ; 

The Department of Law. 
Full and thorough college course in all Departments. 
Howard Crosby, D.D., LLD., Chancellor. 

University of the City of New York. — Medical 
Department. -Thirty-Seventh Session, 1878-7'.*. 

Faculty of Medicine: Rev. Howard Crosby, D.D., 
Chancellor of tin- University : Alfred C. Post, M.D., 
LL.D., Professor emeritus of Clinical Surgery, Presi- 
dent of the Faculty; Charles Inslee Pardee, M.D., 
Professor of Discuses of the Ear, Dean of the Faculty; 
.Ions c. Draper, M.D.,LL.D., Professor of Chemistry; 
Alfred I,. Loomis, M.D., Professor of Pathology and 
Practice of Medicine; William Dakling.a M., M.D., 
F.H.C.S.. Professor of Anatomy: William B. Thom- 
son. M.D.. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeu- 
tics; .1. W. s. Arnold, M.D., Professor of Physiology 
and Histology; .Ions T. DARBY, M.D.. Professor of 
Surgery; J. Williston Wright, M.D.. Professor ol 
Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children; 
Fanki'il D. Weibse; M.D.. Professor of Practical and 
Surgical Anatomy; Josepb W.Winter, M.D.. Demon- 
strator of Anatomy. 

Post- Graduate Faculty : D. B. St. John Roosa, 
M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology; Wm. A. Hammond, 
M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous 
System; Stephen Smith. M.D.. Professor of Ortho- 

New Yo rk. 

panlie Surgery ; J. W. S. Goitley, M.D., Professor of 
Diseases of the Genito-Urinary System : Montrose A. 
Pallen, M.D., Professor of Gynaecology ; Henry G. 
Piffard, M.D., Professor of Dermatology; A.E. Mac- 
donald, M.D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence ; 
Joseph W. Howe, M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. 

The Collegiate Y'ear is divided into three Sessions : 
a Preliminary Session, a Regular Winter Session, and 
a Spring Session. The Preliminary Session will com- 
mence September 19th, 1878, and will continue until 
the opening of the Regular Winter Session. It will 
be conducted on the plan of that Session. The Regular 
Winter Session will commence on the Third of Octo- 
ber, 1878, and end about the first of March, 1879. 

The location of the new College edifice being im- 
mediately opposite the gate of Bellevue Hospital, and 
a few steps from the ferry to Charity Hospital, Black- 
well's Island, the students of the University Medical 
College are enabled to enjoy the advantage's afforded 
by these Hospitals, -with the least possible loss of 
time. The Professors of the practical chairs are con- 
nected with the Hospital, and the University students 
are admitted to all the Clinics given therein, free of 
charge. In addition to the daily Hospital Clinics, 
there are eight Clinics each week in the College build- 
ing. Five Didactic Lectures will be given daily in the 
College building, and Evening Recitations will be con- 
ducted by the Professors of Chemistry, Practice, Anat- 
omy, Materia Medica, etc., Physiology, Surgery, and 
Obstetrics, upon the subjects of their' Lectures. — The 
Spring Session embraces a period of twelve weeks, be- 
ginning in the first week of March, and ending the 
last week of May. The daily Clinics, Recitations, 
and Special Practical Courses will be the same as in 
the Winter Session and there will be Lectures on Spe- 
cial Subjects by the members of the Post-Graduate 
Faculty. The Dissecting Room is open throughout 
the entire collegiate year ; material is abundant, and 
it is furnished free of charge. — Students who have 
studied two years may be admitted to examination 
in Chemistry, Anatomy, and Physiology, and. if suc- 
cessful, will' be examined at the expiration of their 
full course of study, on Practice, Materia Medica and 
Therapeutics, Surgery and Obstetrics : but those who 
prefer it may have all their examinations at the close 
of their full term. 

Fees: For Course of Lectures, $140.00; Matricula- 
tion, $5.00 ; Demonstrator's fee, including material 
for dissection, $10.00 ; Graduation Fee, $30.00 ; Post- 
Graduate Certificate, $30.00. 

For further particulars and circulars, address the 
Dean, Prof. Chas. Inslee Pardee, M. D., University 
Medical College. 410 East 26th Street. 

University Grammar School. 1481 Broadway. 
M. M. Hobby and W. L. Akin, Principals. 

Ursuline Academy, Boarding and Day School. — 
The members of this Institution dedicate their time 
chiefly to the instruction of Young Ladies in prin- 
ciples of virtue, and in the various branches of a 
finished education. 

This Institution, in its plan of education, unites 
every advantage that can be derived from a punctual 
and conscientious care bestowed on the pupils, in 
ever}- branch of science becoming to their sex. Pro- 
priety of deportment, politeness, personal neatness, 
and the principles of morality, are objects of unceas- 
ing assiduity. 

Difference of religion is no obstacle to the admission 
of young ladies, provided they are willing to conform 
to the general regulations of the school. 

All payments are to be made semi-annually in ad- 

Terms for Boarders: 
Hoard and Tuition in English and 

French $250.00 per annum 

Tuition in Music on the Piano .... 60.00 " " 
Washing of Clothing and use of Bed 32.00 " " 

Use of the Library. 3.00 " " 

School Books at the store price. 



New Yo rk:. 

The usual extra charges are made for the instruc- 
tion in Drawing, Painting, Singing, Foreign Lan- 
guages, etc, 

The boarders must be furnished with a knife and 
fork, two silver spoons, a silver goblet, six napkins, 
six towels, six changes oi linen, twelve pairs of stock- 
ings, twelve handkerchiefs, combs, brushes, two uni- 
form dresses, which change according to the seasons ; 
two bobbinet veils, which are furnished by the Insti- 
tution and charged to the parents. 

Terms for Bag Scholars: 

Tuition in English and French $60.00 per annum 

Tuition in Music on the Piano UO.OO " " 

General Regulations: 

The Scholastic year begins regularly on the first 
Monday of September and ends about the end of June 
or beginning of July. 

Thursday is the regular visiting day. 

The parents or guardians of young ladies from a 
■distance are requested to designate some correspond- 
ent in the city, who will be charged to liquidate their 
bills when due. 

For further information, apply to the Superioress, 
Ursuline Academy, (East Morrisania) New York 

Ursuline Convent and Academy. 139 Henry Street. 
Mother de Sales, Directress. 

Van Norman Institute (founded 1857). 316 West 
58th Street, one street-block from " Merchants' 
Gate" (Broadway entrance to the Central Park). 
Eev. D. C. Van Norman, LL.D.. and Madame Van 
Norman. Principals, assisted by an able corps of 
seventeen Teachers and Lecturers. In addition to a 
wisely selected and graded course of studies in En- 
glish," Latin, and Mathematics, the French and German 
languages are taught purely and thoroughly by native 
Parisian and Hanoverian teachers. This includes 
fluency in writing and speaking. For high attain- 
ments in Music, Drawing, Painting, and other aesthetic 
and social accomplishments, the school affords un- 
surpassed facilities. School year extends from Sept. 
26th to June 23rd. For references, terms, etc.. atten- 
tion is invited to the catalogue, which may be ob- 
tained on application to the Principals, as above. 
Miss Van Wagenens' School. 13 East 40th Street. 

Mrs. Weil's School for Young Ladies. — An En- 
glish, German, and French Boarding and Day School 
and Kindergarten, 13 West 49th Street. Mrs. Leo- 
pold Weil, Principal. 
Mrs. Williames' School. 26 West 39th Street. 

Women's Medical College of the New York In- 
firmary. — Tenth Annual Announcement. 1878-79. 

Faculty and Instructors: Elizabeth Blaukwell, 
M.D., Kmeritus Professor of Hygiene; James R. 
Leaming, M.D., Emeritus Professor of Principles and 
Practice of Medicine ; Emily Blackwell, M.D., Pro- 
fessor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women ; GerAr- 
dus H. Wynkoop, M.D., Professor of Physiology; 
Daniel M. Stimson, M.D., Professor of Surgery; Mary 
Putnam-Jacobi, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica 
and Therapeutics ; Edward H. Janes, M.D., Professor 
of Hygiene ; E. Darwin Hudson, Jr., M.D., Professor 
•of Principles and Practice of Medicine ; P. de P. 
Ricketts, Ph.D., Professor of Theoretical and Prac- 
tical Chemistry; Isaac Adler, M.D., Professor of 
Histology and Pathological Anatomy ; Mary A. Wat- 
tles, M.D., Professor of Anatomy ; George Hart, 
M.D., Demonstrator; S.M.Roberts, M.D., Clinical 
Professor, Diseases of Children ; C. S. Bull, M.D., 
Clinical Professor, Diseases of Eye and Ear; G. II. 
Fox, M.D., Clinical Professor, Diseases of the Skin ; 
A. B. Jodson, M.D., Lecturer on Orthopedic Surgery; 
Elizabeth M. Ci'shier, M.D., Lecturer on Microscop- 
ical and Chemical Examinations of Urine ; Mercy N. 
Baker, M.D., Lecturer on Materia Medica, and Secre- 
tary of the College. 

Board of E.ramineis : Dr. Willard Parker, Sur- 
gery; Dr. Isaac E. Taylor, Obstetrics ; Dr. Austin 

New Yo rk. 

Flint, Principles and Practice of Medicine ; Dr. 
Stephen Smith, Anatomy; Dr. B. W. MuCready, 
Materia Medica; Dr. A. L. Loomis, Physiology; Prof. 
C. F. Chandler, Chemistry; Dr. E.H.Janes, Hygiene. 

The College year consists of a session of thirty-two 
weeks, beginning on the 1st of October and ending 
with the third week in May. 

The plan of instruction in this school is arranged 
to secure a gradation of studies through the three 
years of the student's course. For this purpose stu- 
dents must attend three entire sessions. 

First Year. — During the first year they will be 
principally occupied with the elementary branches of 
Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, and Chemistry, 
with practical work in the Anatomical Rooms and 
Pharmacy. Second Year. — In the second year they 
will continue these four branches and receive instruc- 
tion in Hygiene, Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics, and 
Pathological Anatomy. Third Year. — In the third 
year the instruction in these departments will be con- 
tinued, and the students will engage in practical med- 
ical work under the direction of their teachers, and 
be required to furnish clinical reports of cases so at- 

This progressive mode of study does not increase 
the length nor the expense of the student's course, as 
no extra charge is made for the third year. 

An annual course of lectures in any accredited 
school will be received as equivalent to a course of 
lectures in this school. 

Students from such schools may enter as second or 
third year students in this school, according as they 
bring tickets for one or two courses of lectures, bat a 
certificate of rending under a preceptor, will not be 
received as equivalent to a course of lectures. 

Students desiring to avail themselves of the clinical 
advantages of the city, without going through the 
whole course of the College, or graduating from it, 
may, by special arrangement, attend such lectures as 
they desire in connection with the clinics of the 
school, without reference to its graded course. 

Any one course of lectures may be attended sepa- 
rately by students, or ladies wishing information on 
that special subject. 

Examinations. Students entering the graded Col- 
lege course will be required to pass a preliminary ex- 
amination in English branches, unless they bring a 
diploma from some established literary school. An 
examination will be held at the end of each term when 
every student will be examined in the studies pursued 
during the term. The final examination will be passed 
in Anatomy. Materia Medica, Physiology, and Chem- 
istry, at the end of the second year, and at the end of 
the third year in Hygiene, Practice, Surgery, and Ob- 
stetrics. All candidates for graduation after having 
passed the Faculty of this College, go before a Board 
of Examiners composed of eminent professors from 
the several Medical Colleges of the City. Each suc- 
cessful candidate receives a certificate bearing the 
several signatures of the Board, which is an additional 
guarantee of the bearer's fitness to practice. 

Clinical Advantages. — The best clinical advantages 
are within reach of the students of this College ; for 
the New York Infirmary, with its long established 
practice, places annually over seven thousand patient9 
under the immediate observation of its students, and, 
in Practical Obstetrics and Diseases of Women, the 
students of this school have special advantages, as 
all candidates for graduation are received as residents 
in the Infirmary for a sufficient time to give them the 
opportunity of attending a certain number of cases, 
also of having practical experience in pharmacy — 
putting up prescriptions, &c. The City Dispensaries 
are also open to women ; one of the best of these — the 
Demilt Dispensary — is within a few minutes' walk of 
the College. Here over 22.000 patients are treated 
annually. The diseases are divided into different 
classes, as : Diseases of Skin, Heart, Lungs, Ac, and 
each class is treated at specified hours, by separate 
attending Physicians, and Clinics are held from 9 a.m. 



New Y ork. 

to :; p.m., daily. Bcllevue Hospital admits women to 
its admirable clinical lectures ; the NewYork Eye and 
Ear Infirmary also keeps open doors. The Presby- 
terian Hospital, one of the most complete Hospitals 
in the country, affor Is opportunities for seeing opera- 
tions, &c. Mount Sinai Hospital, also, has extended 
its privileges to the students of this College. 

Hospital Appoii tments.- Several graduates are ap- 
points 1 annual! v to serve as assistants to the Resident 
Physician in the New York Infirmary. The large out- 
practice connected with this Institution is mainly in 
charge of these assistants. 

Fee* and Expenses: 
Pull Course of Lectures (each ticket $1.3.00). .$105.00 

Matriculation Ticket 5.00 

Demonstrator's Fee 10.00 

Graduation Fee $30.00 

College Fees must be paid in advance. Students 
who have attended two fu > courses of lectures at any 
regular Medical School will be required to pay but 
83 1.00 and the Matriculation Fee. For intelligent 
students w hose means are very small, every effort will 
be made to render the expenses as light as possible. 
Communications from such students to the Secretary 
will be considered confidential and meet with kind 

Requirements for Graduation. — Candidates for 
Graduation must be twenty-one years of age — must be 
of good moral character, and have received a good 
general education. They must have spent three years 
in the study of medicine, during which they must 
have attended three Winter Sessions of lectures, and 
received clinical instruction, according to the course 
laid down by the school. A thesis on some medical 
subject must be submitted; passing satisfactory ex- 
: urinations before the Faculty and the board of Ex- 
aminers will also be required. A course of lectures in 
any recognized school will be accepted as one of the 
terms required by the College, but the last course be- 
fore graduation must have been attended at this Col- 
lege. The Faculty also reserve the right to refuse 
examination to a student on the ground of what 
they deem to be moral or mental unfitness for the 

For announcements, or for further particulars, stu- 
dents may apply by letter, or personally to Dr. Mkrcy 
X. Baker, S scretary, at the ( lollege, 128 Second Avenue, 
or at her office, 303 East 18th St., near 2d Avenue. 

Niagara Falls. 

Academy oi Our Lady of the Cataract. 

North Chili. ' 

Chili Ssminary.— Situated in the midst of a beauti- 
ful, fertile, healthy country; ten miles west of Roches- 
ter. The Village is small and furnishes as few temp- 
tations as anj locality in which a school is found. 
Thorough instruction in studies preparatory to a 
college course. Benson Howard Roberts, Principal. 

North Granville. 

Granville Military Academy. An attractive school 
for boys, ;.t North Granville, NewYork. lias for 
28 years successfully prepared boys for our best col- 
leges and schools of science, and also for commercial 
life. Until April 1876, it was conducted at Stamford, 
Conn., and was then transferred to its present loca- 
tion, to i scape the distracting and vicious influences 
of a large suburban town. The principal graduated 
at Yale, in 1847, and thirty yeais experi nee in train- 
ing boys has taught him that to reach the highest re- 
sults certain things are indispensable, viz: A healthy 
location, an abundant, nutritious, and varied diet, en- 
ergetic, systematic and yel pleasurable excercise, 
thoroughly competenl and faithful teachers, ami abso- 
lute freedom from vicious surroundings. The quiet, 
healthful and beautiful village of North Granville, 
nestled among the hills of north-eastern New York, 
oilers rare attractions to thougthful parents. It docs' 
not contain a single saloon, or haunt of vice, nor can 
a (bop ot ardent spirits be legally sold in the place. 
Military and gymnastic drill furnish exen , at oace 


sufficient, regular, and attractive. The instruction 
and discipline are most earnest and thorough. The 
table compares favorably with that offered by sensible 
parents to their children at home. Itsgrounds, build- 
ings, and equipment have cost $00,000, and are unsur- 
passed. The school is not "cheap" in any sense, 
but its facilities are confidently offered to such pa- 
trons as desire to give their sons the best advantages, 
and are willing to pay for value received. Send for 
illustrated catalogue, with abundant references to 
patrons. W. C. Willcox, A. M., Principal. 


Norwich Academy and Union Free School. — 15 In- 
structors. Primary, Junior, Senior, and Academic 
Departments. Expenses low. S. H. Albro, A. M., 



Ny'ack Home Institute. — A boarding and Day 
School for both sexes, pleasantly located in the vil- 
lage of Nyack, N. Y., a place of rare attractions and 
only 28 miles by rail or steamboat from New York 
City. The pupils enjoy the advantages of a refined 
and cultivated society, away from the vices and re- 
straints of larger towns, whi'le the well-known health- 
fulness and purity of the climate make the situation 
of especial advantage for a boarding-school. The In- 
stitute has a Junior and Senior Department, with Pri- 
mary and Academic Studies, and is designed to 
afford in the wholesome retirement of a rural neigh- 
borhood and at a moderate cost, the best opportu- 
nities for acquiring a thorough education. 

Mrs. Lee has had a successful experience of many 
years in her profession, and is acquainted with the 
most advanced methods of teaching. Thorough 
Scholarship in each study pursued, and a moral 
training based upon religious principles are kept 
constantly in view. 

Having a large local patronage, the Boarding De- 
partment is limited to eight, permitting a personal 
supervision, and watchful care — combined with home 
influence and culture — unattainable among a large 
number, and affording advantages especially desir- 
able for the young. 

Great pains are taken to lay a good foundation 
in preparatory studies, and then to carry on the work 
regularly without loss of time, and with due regard to 
age, health, and strength. The aim is not solely to 
teach the contents of books, but to awaken an interest 
in study, to impart a love of books, and, most im- 
portant of all, to form habits of steady attention, 
of self-control, and of thoughtfulness. The Primary 
department affords thorough instruction to girls from 
seven to twelve years of ajie, and is designed to prepare 
them for the higher branches. Parents can feel as- 
sured that in all respects a pleasant home under care- 
ful supervision is provided for their children. 

Terms for school year of 40 weeks: Tuition, Board, 
Furnished Room, Fuel, Lights, Washing, and Pew 
Rent, $280.00 per year. 
Day Scholars: Tuition, $42.00 per year. 
Pens, Ink and Pencils without chaige. 
No Extras, except for German, French, Music, and 
I hawing, which are furnished at Professors' charges, 
ami 50 cents per week for use of Piano, one hour per 
day. Tuition reckoned from date of entrance till re- 
gularly withdrawn. 

Address Mrs. Josephine Lee, Principal, Nyack-on- 
THK-llinsoN, Rockland Co., N. Y. 

Rockland College.— $00.00 per quarter, $225.00 per 
year, for board and tuition in all branches in Rock- 
land College. Both sexes; no extras but music. Ad- 
dress W. 11. Bannister, President, Nyack, N. Y. 

Rjckland Tnslitate for Young Ladies. — Grounds 
and views beautiful ; riverfront; healthy; pleasant 
home ; full course of study. Albert Wells, Princi- 
pal; J. II. Worman, Associate. For terun, etc., ad- 
dress the Principal, Nyack, N. Y. 


Convent of Our Lady of Victory. 



New Yor k. 

St. Thilip Neri's Acailomy. 
Sisterhood ol Gray Nuns. 


Onconta Union School. Nath. N. Bull, Principal. 

Onondaqa Valley. 

Onondaga Academy. — For both sexes. 9 Instruc- 
tors; 294 students. Primary, Preparatory, and 
Academic Departments. Extensive Library and Ap- 
paratus. O. ,W. Stukdevant, Principal. 


Boys' English and Classical School. E. J. Hamilton, 

Chaffee's Phonographic Institute. — Complete in- 
struction in Standard Phonography. Instruction 
given by Mail. W. G. Chaffee, Principal. 
Convent of St. Teresa. 

Home Institute for Young Ladies. Mrs. E. J. Hamil- 
ton, Principal. 
St. Mary's Select School. 
St. Paul's Academy. 

State Normal and Training School. — 14 Instruc- 
tors. Normal School and School of Practice. Tuition 
free. Edward A. Sheldon, Ph.D., Principal. 


Ovid Union School. —Founded (as Ovid Academy) 
in 1825. 5 Instructors ; 234 pupils. Instruction in 
English branches, Classics, and Modern Languages. 
Rev. Wm. L. Hyde, A.M., Principal. 


Convent 'and Academy of the Sisters of Mercy. 


Oxford Academy. 


Sauquoit Academy. 


Villa de Sales Academy of the Visitation. 


Academv of Our Lady of the Angels. 
Academy of the Sisters of St. Francis. 
Miss Germond's School. 

Peekskill Military Academy. — Forty-two miles 
from New York, on the Hudson River. A chartered 
institution, with an earnest and working Board of 
Trustees and experienced Principals appointed by 
them; thorough teachers, every modem appliance for 
instruction, library and philosophical apparatus, 
cabinet of minerals, four pianos and an organ, and 
the best charts and maps ; judicious discipline, earn- 
est study, home care. 

The buildings are complete and well arranged, 
thoroughly heated, water on every floor, six bath- 
rooms with hot and cold water. They occupy an 
elevated plot of six acres, overlooking the Hudson 
River and the Highlands, three-fourths of a mile from 
the Hudson River Railroad depot. 

Students are prepared for any college or professional 
school, or for business. Four carefully arranged cour- 
ses of study are offered : Classical, Modern Langua- 
ges, English, and Commercial. Five resident instruc- 
tors are engaged, and fifty boarding pnpils accomoda- 
ted. The handsome uniform— coat, vest, and pants 
—costs $23.00 to $25.00, 

The cost of board, with furnished room and tuition 
in all the English, Classical, Modern Languages, 
Scientific and Commercial branches— including Latin, 
Greek, French, German, Drawing, Vocal Music, His- 
torv, Natural Sciences, Rhetoric, English Literature, 
Mil'itary and Gymnastic Drill, and use of arms and 
accoutrements, is $400.00 per year, payable quarterly 
in advance. 

A large, illustrated circular will be sent on applica- 
tion to the principals, Col. Chas. J. "Wright, A.M., 
and Robert Donald, A.M., Peekskill, N. Y. 
St. Gabriel's School. 

Westchester County Institute for Boys and Young 
Gentlemen. Prepares pupils for business, the higher 

New Yor k. 

scientific schools, and college. Unterreiner and 
Glen, Principals. 


Evans Academy. 

Phe Ips. 

Phelps Union and Classical School. 


Pike Seminary. — C Instructors; 1G5 students. 
English, Seminary, and Collegiate Departments. 
Students prepared for any American College. Irving 
B. Smith, A.M., Principal. 


Young Ladies' Boarding School and Academy (D'You- 
ville Convent). 


Pompey Academy. — English and Scientific, Col- 
lege Preparatory, and Classical courses. Thorough 
preparation and successful experience enable the 
teachers to offer advantages equal to those found else- 
where. James H. Brinsmaid, A.M., Principal. 


Portchester Commercial, Collegiate, and Military 
Institute. — Portchester is pleasantly situated on Long 
Island Sound, twenty-five miles from New York City, 
and is in frequent daily communication with it, by 
the New Haven and Hartford Railroad. It is noted 
for its healthfulness, its pleasant surroundings, and 
its beautiful scenery. 

The buildings of the Institute are ample for the 
accommodation of twenty-five boarding pupils. The 
entire building is heated by steam, lighted by gas, 
and furnished with bath and wash-rooms of modern 
appointment. In these respects the building is sec- 
ond to none in the country. 

The course of study in 'the Institute is liberal and 
designed to qualify tlie pupil for his entrance in any 
of the business pursuits of life, or for his admission 
into College, the Naval Academy, or West Point. 

The Principal has had twenty -one years' experience 
in his profession. He will be the companion of those 
entrusted to his care that he may be their constant 
mentor in their studies, in their recreations, and in 
the home circle, and thus avail himself of every 
opportunity, as it arises, for their improvement. He 
is assisted by a liberal number of Professors, gentle- 
men of excellence and ability in their respective 

The grounds comprise four and a half acres. They 
contain a gymnasium, ball and croquet grounds. They 
are tastefully laid out and abound in a variety of fruit 
and shade trees, and shrubbery. 

Provisions for physical development have been 
made with unusual* care, the necessity of a sound 
body for a sound mind being fully appreciated. The 
military drill, the gymnasium, the play-ground, and 
boating and bathing in their seasons are the acces- 
sories to this object. 

Reports of the progress of the pupil are sent to 
parents and guardians at the close of every second 
month, and of their examination and standing in 
their studies at the close of the year. 

Reference may be made to the Rt. Rev. Horatio 
Potter,. D.D., LL.D., D.C.L., New York City, the Rev. 
Joseph H. Rvlance, D.D., New York City, the Rev. 
Brockholst Morgan, Portchester, N. Y., the Hon. 
William E. Curtis. New York City, Thomas McMullen, 
Esq., New York City, and others. 

Terms reasonable. For these and further particu- 
lars, address O. Winthrop Starr, A.M., Principal, 

Select School. 
Select School. 

Miss Thorn, Principal. 
Misses Vaughan, Principals. 

Potsda m. 

State Normal and Training School. _ 13 Instruc- 
tors. Normal, Intermediate, and Primary, luition 

free. Expenses nominal 

M. Mac Vicar, Ph.D., Prin- 



New Yo rk. 

Pouyh keepsie. 

Bishop's Select School for Boys, 
Mrs. Hockee's Seminary. 

Brooks Seminary for Young Ladies re-opens Sep- 
tember Uth. Commanding situation; commodious 
and convenient buildings; large, well-furnished rooms. 
Building lighted with gas. Primary, Preparatory, and 
CollegiateDepartments. Board and tuition for the 
year, $400.00. Mr. and Mrs. Edward 'White, Prin- 

Miss Sarah V. H. Eutler's Boarding and Day 
School. — Four years' course of study. A Home 
School affording every advantage for a refined and pol- 
ished education. Advanced instruction in English, 
with superior advantages for learning to converse in 
German and French. $205 per year, inclusive. Re- 
opens September 16th. Miss Sarah V. H. Butler, 

Cook's Collegiate Institute for Girls. Address for 
information, G. W. Cook, Ph.D., Poughkeepsie, N.Y. 

Eastman Business College is the only Business 
Training School in the world where the course of 
study is practical instead of theoretical ; where the 
Btudents act as buyers, sellers, traders, bankers, book- 
keepers, and accountants in actual business opera- 
tions ; where the bank-bills, fractional currency, and 
merchandise are actually used and have a real value, 
and every transaction is just as legitimate and bona 
fide as in anv mercantile, banking, or business house. 
Each day's business is based upon quotations in the 
New York market. It is the only institution that 
turns out practically educated business men, and that 
assists its graduates to situations by a systematic ar- 
rangement with business houses and corporations of 
the country. Tuition fee for prescribed course is 
$50.00. Total expenses, board, tuition, and stationery, 
$100.00 to $P20.00. For further information address 
the President. 

Pelham Institute; Boarding and Day School for 
Boys, will re-open September 9th, 1878. For cata- 
logues, address S. Pelham, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. 

Poughkeepsie Female Academy.— This Institution, 
li.cated in the beautiful city of Poughkeepsie, on the 
banks, and amid the enchanting scenery of the Hud- 
son, is midway between New York and Albany. 

For ease of access, by railroad and steamboat ; for 
healthfulness of climate, both in summer and winter; 
for literary and refined society, and numerous educa- 
tional, moral, and religious institutions, the location 
is unsurpassed in this country. 

The buildings are ample and commodious. The 
rooms are large, well ventilated, lighted by gas, and 
furnished with regard to taste, convenience, and com- 
fort. In the Laboratory is an extensive Philosophical 
and Chemical apparatus. A spacious Gymnasium, 
properly furnished, is connected with the other 

The instruction, in every department, is systematic 
and thorough. The Principal is assisted by Mrs. 
Wright, as Matron, and by accomplished and experi- 
enced Teachers. The Hector gives familiar lectures 
on moral and religious subjects; also, the duties and 
habits ni daily lite for the development of a strong 
.mil vigorous physical system. During the year Lect- 
ures are given by others on literary and scientific 
subjects. The Bible is the basis of all moral and re- 
ligious culture, and by it pupils are taught to form 
those principles which arc essential to the aocom- 
plisht a woman. 

Languages. An accomplished English education, 
as it is of the first importance, is heregiven the pref- 
erence; but. when pupils are sufficiently advanced, 
they are urged to enrich their minds with the treas- 
ures of the Latin tongue; also, the German and 
French. The latter is in charge of a French gentle- 
man of rare accomplishments and many years' expe- 
rience, who not only devotes the most of his time 
to the pupils in the class-room, but meets them 

New Yor k. 

daily at table and in social intercourse. German is 
also taught by a gentleman thoroughly qualified for 
the place. 

Music. — In this Department, both instrumental and 
vocal, — as in every other, — there is nothing super- 
ficial, the aim being to impart a thorough knowledge 
of the science. A study of the old masters, as well 
as the most classical composers of modern times, is 
continually inculcated upon the more advanced pupils 
for the development of a scholarly taste. 

Course of study. — The course of study is arranged 
in two Departments : Academic and t ollegiate ; the 
former preparatory for the latter, which is designed 
for four years, including Modern and Ancient History, 
Rhetoric, the Higher Mathematics, Natural Sciences, 
Mental and Moral Philosophy, Logic, English Liter- 
ature, Names' Elements of Criticism, Butler's Anal- 
ogy, the Fine Arts, and the Literature of the French, 
German, and Latin Languages. The completion of 
this Course, or its equivalent, entitles the student to 
a Diploma. 

In both the Academic and Collegiate Departments 
much attention is given to Composition, Elocution, 
and Penmanship. 

Parents desirous of having their daughters enter 
the Collegiate Department of Vassar College will here 
find every facility for a thorough preparation. Refer- 
ence is made to Faculty of the College respecting the 
qualifications of those who have gone to that institu- 
tion from the Academy. 

Domestic Department. — Careful attention is paid by 
Mrs. Wright to the health of pupils ; and, as Matron, 
she endeavors to act a mothers' part towards those 
entrusted to her care. The table is always plentifully 
supplied with the best the market affords ; and every 
effort is made to make this not only a first-class 
school, but also a pleasant, happy home for girls 
while being trained for life's work. 

Government is parental. The manners and habits 
of pupils are vigilantly supervised by all who have 
charge of either Academic or Domestic Departments. 
A conscientious regard for right is cherished in the 
minds of the pupils; each one reporting daily her ob- 
servance of the rules. 

Unnecessary Expenses. — A large part of the ex- 
penses of many young ladies at school is entirely un- 
necessary, and what is worse, decidedly detrimental 
both to themselves and their mates, and a source of 
great trouble to their teachers. As to dress, we 
would have our pupils "adorn themselves with 
modest apparel," not with "gold or pearls, or costly 
array." Let the whole school outfit be characterized 
by simplicity, freedom, comfort, and perfect neatness. 
Good taste requires this ; health and the interests of 
the institution require it. 

For terms, references, etc., address the Rector, 
D. G. Wright, 12 Cannon Street, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. 

Poughkeepsie Military Institute. 

Riverview Academy. — School and home for boys. 
See prospectus. Address Otis Bisbee, A.M., Prin- 
cipal, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. 
St. Peter's Academy. 

Vassar College, for the higher education of women. 
28 Professors; 330 students. Full, complete, and thor- 
ough college course. Fall Session opens September 
18th, IsTs. Entrance Examinations, September 18th, 
19th, and 20th. Catalogues with full particulars may 
be had upon application. W. L. Dean, Registrar. 


Franklin Academy. 


Pulaski Academy. — Experienced teachers ; solid 
and ornamental branches ; pleasant location ; four 
graduating courses. S. Duffy, A.M., Principal. 

I l itr<Itasc. Westchester Co. 
Locust Grove Select School. — Pleasantly located 
and convenient to New York City. Course of study 



New York. 

thorough, school small and select. Mrs. D.W. Sutton 

and Laura M. Strong, Principals. 


Chamberlain Institute. — On A. & G.W. R.R. Both 
sexes. Property, $103,000.00. Well endowed, home 
like, thorough. Graduating courses, music, general 
education. Expenses for 14 weeks, $50.00. $150.00 
per year. No extras. Address the Rev. J. T. Ed- 
wards, D.D. Fall term opens August 27th.— See ap- 
pendix for illustration. 

Red Creek: 

Red Creek Union Seminary.— Course of study ex- 
tensive. Students fitted for business or for the higher 
courses of collegiate anc professional studies. J. By- 
ron Smith, Principal. 


The DeGarmo Institute, for both sexes, has a 
graduating course, and prepares for business or for 
college. For particulars, address the Principal, James 
M. De Gakmo, Ph.D. 


Female Academy of the Sacred Heart. 
Livingston Park Seminary. 
Nazareth Academy. 
Rochester Business University. 

Rochester Female Academy. Mrs. Sarah J. Nicholls, 

Rochester Realschule. Hermann Pfaefflin, Prin- 

Rochester Theological Seminary. — 9 Instructors ; 
75 students. Regular course three years. Designed 
to meet the needs of college graduates. Rev. Augus- 
tus H. Strong, President. 
St. Mark's School. 
St. Patrick's Preparatory Seminary. 

University of Rochester. — 10 Instructors ; 163 
students. Classical, Scientific, and Eclectic courses. 
Extensive library, cabinets, and apparatus. Martin 
B. Anderson, LL.D., President. 


St. Peter's Academy. — ■ Under the direction of the 
Sisters of the Most Holy Names of Jesus and Mary. 
This Institution has one of the most beautiful and 
picturesque sites in this section. The grounds are 
tastefully laid out and offer every inducement for out- 
door exercise. Every laudable incentive to study is 
employed and the utmost care is paid to the moral 
and intellectual education of the pnpils as well as to 
ease, grace, and amiability of deportment, habits of 
neatness, and economy. 

The course of study pursued embraces the English 
and French languages with all useful and ornamental 
branches taught to young ladies. The Academic year 
consists of two sessions : the first beginning the first 
Monday in September; the second, the first Monday 
in February. New pupils received at any period and 
charged from date of entrance. French and every 
style of Plain and Fancy Needle-work taught without 

For further particulars, apply to Mother-Superior, 
St. Peter's Academy, Rome, N.Y. 

Rondoti t. 

Academy of Our Lady of Lourdes. 
St. Mary's Academy. 


Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies. Miss 
Caroline Wilson, Principal. 

Park Institute. — Wholly devoted to preparing 
boys for college. Boarding pupils live with the Prin- 
cipal. Terms for board and tuition, $500 a year. ( a- 
talogues containing full information sent on request. 
Henry Tatlock, A.M., Principal. 

Rye Female Seminary. — A Boarding and Day 
School for Young Ladies. 

The location, from its convenience to New York 
City by New Haven Railroad, is unsurpassed. The 
buildings are well furnished ; the grounds are ample, 

New Y ork. 

tastefully arranged, within three hundred yards of 
railroad depot, and elevated, affording a view <>f the 
Sound. The beautiful walks and drives, the delight- 
ful scenery, and the refined social character of the in- 
habitants, are among the attractive features of the 

The Course of Study is liberal and thorough ; none 
but experienced and efficient teachers are employed 
in the several departments. Strict attention is given 
to the moral and religious culture of the young ladies. 
Religious truth is inculcated without sectarian bear- 
ing. The social intercourse between pnpils and 
teachers is sought to be based on mutual confidence, 
and is only limited and regulated by such rules as are 
observed in cultivated families. The heart is aimed 
to be cultivated as well as the manners, so that the 
latter may but express the kind feelings of the former. 
The usages of refined society are carefully observed. 

Ample opportunities are afforded for exercising in 
to open air, which is encouraged and facilitated by 
large and attractive grounds handsomely laid out in 
garden and lawn, ornamented by shrubbery, suffi- 
ciently shaded by trees of various kinds, and sur- 
rounded and intersected by walks and drives. There 
are large and well-arranged croquet-grounds, so as 
to be inviting to those who may wish to entertain 
themselves with this species of recreation. 

Frequent reviews and examinations occur during 
the course, from which no pupil is excused, except 
in case of sickness. Certificates of proficiency are 
granted to those who have pursued their studies to 
the satisfaction of their teachers, and diplomas are 
awarded to those who have completed the full 

The school-year consists of forty weeks, commen- 
cing September 16th. Board and tuition in English 
branches, per annum, $350.00. Latin, French, Ger- 
man, Spanish, Italian, Drawing, Painting, Music, etc., 
extra. Address Mrs. S. J. Life, Principal, Rye, N.Y. 


Washington Academy. 

Saratoga Springs. 

Temple Grove Ladies' Seminary.— All departments 
are on a liberal scale. Whole expense of board and 
tuition in all studies of the Graduating Course, includ- 
ing Latin, $280.00 a year. Send for Catalogue, to 
Charles F. Dowd, A.M., Principal, Saratoga 
Springs, N. Y. 


Saugerties Institute. 


St. John's Academy. 

Union Classical Institute. — Preparatory Depart- 
ment of Union College. For circulars, address C. S. 
Halsey, Principal. 

Union College. — 20 Instructors. Incorporated 1795. 
Classical, Scientific, and Eclectic courses. Six special 
departments. Rev. Eliphalet Nott Porter, D. D., 

Sea Cliff (L. J.) 

Home School. — A pleasant Home School for Girls 
under the direction of an experienced teacher may be 
found by addressing the Principal, Miss Mary Lyon, 
Sea Cliff, Queens Co., N. Y. 

Sing Sing. 

Cedar Glen Seminary. — Classical Boarding and Day 
School for Young Ladies. The course of study em- 
braces all the substantial and ornamental branches. 
Mrs. M. E. Perkins, Principal. 

Dr. Holbrook's Classical and Military Institute. — 
Established 1866. Situated about one mile from the 
village of Sing Sing, N. Y., and thirty from New York 
City, it combines accessibility, beauty of scenery, 
and salubrity of climate. It overlooks the Hudson 
River, from just below the Highlands to the Palisades, 
comprising Haverstraw Bay, and Tappan Zee. which 
the magic pen of Washington Irving has made too well 
known to need description. 



New York. 

The building which lias been greatly enlarged and 
improved possesses conveniences adapted to the wel- 
fare and comfort of the pupils. The play and parade 
grounds are ample and a Drill Hall is attached for 
dailv excercises and as a resort, in stormy weather. 
Dr. Holbrook lias had more than thirty years" expe- 
rience as principal of a school and his success has been 
attested both numerically and by the warm and last- 
ing friendships that have been formed with pupils and 
parents. The discipline of the school is pursuasive 
rather than imperative. 

The chief aim of the Principal is to build up manly 
Christian character, and to secure, as he feels justified 
in saying he has heretofore so successfully done, a 
voluntary submission to law 

Those hours have been selected for recitation and 
study which, in the long experience of the Principal, 
have proved best adapted for the purpose. It is the 
aim of the Principal to engage competent and earnest 
teachers who shall stimulate vigorous effort on the 
part of pupils. 

The Military Department, under the charge of a 
competent instructor, might properly come under the 
head of discipline. It is found to be promotive of 
habits of order and obedience, and thus facilitates 
mental pro esses and studious habits. It also se- 
cures a sufficient amount of exercise to any who 
may not be inclined to go to the play-ground, and 
also begets an erect carriage, a fuller physical de- 
velopment, and good manners. It will, however, be 
subordinated to the higher purposes of the school 
as an academical institution. To promote the in- 
terests of this department and secure uniformity, a 
prescribed dress is required. 

Terms: Board and tuition for the year, including 
Latin, Greek, French and German, all the English 
branches, washing, light, and ordinary mending, 
$400.00, payable $200.00 at the beginning of the school 
year, and $200.00 on the first of January. An extra 
charge is made of $2.00 for stationery, .?.">. 0*') for pew rent. 
A charge of $5.00 is also made to cover, in part, the 
expenses of closing exercises, also $1 .00 for library. 
Music $70.00 per year and $10.00 for use of piano. Rev. 
D. A. Holkrook, Ph. D., Principal and Proprietor. 

Mt. Pleasant Military Academy, a select Boarding 
School for boys. — The course of instruction embraces 
the following departments: Classical, Modern Lan- 
guages, Elementary, Mathematical, English Studies 
and Natural Science. Classes are also formed in 
Music, Drawing, and Fencing. A thoroughly organized 
Military Department, Riding School, with well-trained 
horses, gymnasium, ete. Special advantages for West 
Point candidates. Address Benjamin and Allen, Prin- 
cipals, N. Y. 

Ossining Institute for Young Ladies. Rev. C. D. Rice, 

St. John's School. — 8 Instructors. Desirable loca- 
tion, ample and commodious buildings, exclusive 
grounds. Hoys prepared lor College, for United States 
Naval and Military Academies, for the higher Scien- 
tifi • Schools or for business life. The Rev. J.Brecken- 
jiiiKJK Gibson, D.D., Rector. 

Vireiin — a School for Boys. — Location excellent ; 
buildings new and convenient'. Pupils thoroughly 

iirepared tor college, scientific schools and the U.S. 
iilitary or Naval Academics. Col. II. C.Symonds. 


Bodus Academy. 

South Dansville. 

Rogersville Union Seminary and Normal Institute. 
Lewis McHenry, Principal. 


Soul hold Academy. 


Griffith Institute and Springville Union School. S. 
"\V. Eddy, Principal. 

New York. 


Mountain Institute. 

Suspension Bridge. 

De Veaux College. — A Church-school for boys, 
beautifully situated on the Niagara River, two and a 
half miles below the Falls ; the ground reserved for 
its use contain one hundred acres. The college edi- 
fice is spacious and commodious, well ventilated, 
warmed by steam, lighted by gas, with ample bath- 
ing facilities, and equipped in all particulars for health 
and comfort. The gymnasium is new, large, and well- 

'1 he curriculum embraces three Courses of Study, 
designed to prepare boys for the Universities, the 
United States Military Academy, the Naval School, or 

1. A Classical Course, including Latin and Greek. 

2. A Semi-Classical Course, including Latin, and 
German or the Elements of Physical Science. 

3. A Modern Language Course, including German, 
French (elective), and the Elements of Physical 

In History, Mathematics, and English studies gen- 
erally, the three Courses are identical. French may 
be taken as an Elective, without charge, by any Cadet? 
who have reached the Fourth Form. 

The domestic organization and routine is military. 
The College Year is divided into a Christmas Half and 
an Easter Half, beginning as follows: Christmas Half, 
on the first Wednesday in September ; Easter Half, 
on the Wednesday which falls on, or next after, Jan. 
3rd. Pupils are admitted at any time. 

Charges, $400.00 per annum, payable in equal half- 
yearly installments, in advance, on the first days of 
September and February ; no extras. Special Rate 
to sons of the Clergy. Twenty Foundation Scholar- 

For Registers with full details, address Rev. Geo. 
Herbert Patterson, A.M., LL. B., President. Rt. Rev. 
A. Cleveland Coxe, D.D., President of the Board of 
Seminary of Our Lady of Angels. 


Bryant and Stratton Business College and Telegraphic 

College of Medicine (Medical Department, Syracuse 
University). The distinctive features of this school 
are a proper gradation in medical studies; laboratory 
work for the students of the first year; frequent clin- 
ical exercises for advanced students ; a college year 
of sufficient length to admit of thorough preparation 
in all the branches taught and frequent recitations 
and examinations. The year embraces two terms of 
equal length, commencing on the first Thursday in 
October and ending on the last Wednesday in June. 
There is a vacation of two weeks between the terms. 
Address for further information, Wm. T. Plant, M.D., 
Registrar, Syracuse, N. Y. 
Mrs. A. Hollister's Kindergarten. 

Syracuse University. — This University alone, of 
all in New York, is open for both sexes. Three Col- 
leges : Liberal Arts, Fine Arts, Medical. Send for 
Annual to E. O. Haven, D.D., LL.D., Chancellor, 
Sykactse, N. Y. 


Miss Bulkley's Boarding and Day School for 
Young Ladies. Delightful location ; experienced 
teachers; thorough education. French taught by a 
resident French teacher. Miss Bilkley, Principal. 

Home institute. — An English and F'rench Board- 
ing and Day School. Tarrytown is situated twenty- 
five miles from Nf w York in the most beautiful region 
on the Hudson River, and has become one of the 
most elegant and attractive rural neighborhoods in 
America. The Home Institute is eligibly located on 
College Avenue, next to St. Mark's Episcopal Church. 
The secluded grounds afford ample room for the 
health and pleasure of the pupils. Special care is. 



New Yo rk. 

taken in all the sanitary regulations of the school. 
The rooms are well ventilated, thoroughly warmed, 
and furnished with regard to comfort and convenience. 
The table is always carefully and abundantly sup- 
plied. A portion of each day is set apart for out-door 

The school combines the advantages of a first-class 
Literary Institution with the well ordered proprieties 
of a Christian home. Since the number of boarders 
is limited, the individuality of the pupil is not lost. 
Each comes under the direct influence of the Princi- 
pal, and particular care is given to culture, deport- 
ment, health, thorough systematic study, and orderly 
habits in all things. No pupil will be retained in the 
school who is persistently negligent of duty, or whose 
influence is plainly felt to be injurious. 

The Course of Study i3 comprised in four Depart- 
ments — Primary, Junior, Academic, and Collegiate. 
There is a special course for those who design to en- 
ter Vassar College, or prepare for the Harvard exam- 

Instruction in French is under the direction of an 
able and experienced native teacher, and the lan- 
guage is spoken at prescribed times by the pupils. 
Instrumental Music and Vocal Culture receive much 
attention. All pupils in music are expected to take 
part in frequent private rehearsals. Vocal Music in 
class is taught by a Professor, without extra charge. 
— The pupils are thoroughly instructed in the prin- 
ciples of Elocution by a competent teacher. Lect- 
ures on Philosophy, Chemistry, &c, are given during 
the year. 

Pupils can enter at any time and will be charged 
from the date at which they enter to the end of the 
school year, unless otherwise provided by special 
agreement at the time of admission. A liberal dis- 
count made in favor of the daughters of clergymen of 
all denominations, also for two or more pupils from 
the same family. The school year commences on the 
Wednesday nearest the middle of September, and 
continues till the fourth week in June. It is divided 
into four quarters of ten weeks each. Terms : for 
Boarding Scholars — Board and Tuition, Primary and 
Junior Departments, each $300.00 per annum ; 
Academic and Collegiate Departments, each $325.00 
per annum. For further information, address Miss 
M. W. Metcalf, Principal, Tarrytown-on-the-Hud- 
son, N. Y. 

Irving Institute. — Located at Tarrytown, on the 
Hudson River, within an hour's ride from New York. 
The buildings are eligibly situated on high ground, 
command charming views of the Hudson, and are 
sufficiently retired to be exempt from the unfavorable 
influence of town life. The sleeping apartments are 
light and cheerful, supplied with gas, and well venti- 
lated. The Assembly Room is spacious and airy, is 
furnished on the most approved plan, and is supplied 
with all needful apparatus to conduct the work of 
education. A Library and Reading-room, adjoining 
the parlors of the Institute, has been handsomely 
fitted up and liberally supplied with books and peri- 
odicals suited to the tastes and necessities of youth. 
The grounds are ample and attractive, well-shaded, 
and afford every facility for out-door recreation. 

The object of the school is to prepare boys for 
business or college. The instruction is designed to be 
thorough. The Principal has had a wide experience in 
the work of education in this and other institutions, 
and will spare no pains to make the progress of 
the pupils under his charge a real one. Students on 
admission are examined and classed according to 
their abilities and attainments. To insure the highest 
culture, frequent lecturers on instructive subjects are 
given to the school, and a special course, illustrated 
with experiments, on Chemistry and Natural Phi- 

The school is limited in number, with a view both 
to maintain its select character and to secure to the 
scholars that degree of personal care and attention 
which is not practicable in a large institution. The 

New Yo rk. 

health of the pupils is regarded as of first importance 
and the aim constantly is to combine study and rec- 
reation, mental labor, and physical exercise. liy 
gymnastic exercises, properly and judiciously con- 
ducted, all the best results of the military drill are 
secured, without any of its evils. 

The school-year consists of one session, commencing 
on the second Thuesday in September and ending on 
the third Friday in June. There are two intermis- 
sions, one at Christmas, and the other at Easter. 
There are two courses of instruction, a C lassical and 
a Commercial course, designed respectively to pre- 
pare for college or business. Those pupils, who are 
not sufficiently advanced to enter upou either course 
will be assigned to preparatory studies. 

Terms : For board, tuition, and necessary expenses, 
per annum, $500.00; Instruction on the Piano, or 
other instrument, or in vocal culture, per half- ses- 
sion, $40.00 ; Drawing, or Painting, $20.00. Tuition 
of Day Scholars, per annum, $100.00. Address for 
catalogues and all desired information, A. Armagnac, 
A.M., Principal, Takkytown-on-the-Hudson, N.Y. 

Jackson Military Institute.— The plan of this school 
is framed with judicious reference to the best culture 
of the pupils, imparting to them a thorough prepara- 
tion for business, or admission to college, to the West 
Point Military Academy, or to the Naval Acadtmy at 
Annapolis. The locality is especially free from temp- 
tations, and is one which, in all respects, is most 
desirable for a boarding-school. The buildings and 
grounds are ample, well-shaded, attractive, and home- 
like. The school-rooms are commodious, well yenti- 
lated, and supplied with furniture of the latest 
style, adapted to the greatest comfort and health oi 
the pupils. 

After more than twenty-five years of personal ex- 
perience in school management the Principal cher- 
ishes an abiding faith in the doctrine that the per- 
fection of discipline consists in the union of kindness, 
decision, and firmness. Corporal punishment is never 
allowed. Rather than resort to such extreme, not to 
say doubtful, measures, the incorrigible offender will 
be restored to his parents. Due attention is given to 
physical training. To secure the best development 
in this direction, those methods are adopted which 
unite Recreation with Exercise, including gymnastics 
and the Military Drill. The military feature made, 
not the end, but the means to a higher end, as it exists 
in this and other similar institutions, has proved its 
great utility as an element in the system of education. 
It is enough to say — what experience confirms — that 
without any evils, it has, among others, the following 
important advantages: ( 1 ) It is regular and system- 
atic. (2) It produces the best muscular development. 

(3) It gives an erect, manly, and graceful bearing. 

(4) It promotes neatness of person and of dress. 

(5) It fosters gentlemanly deportment. (6) It secures 
ready obedience to proper authority. (7) It teaches 
order, self-control, promptness, and exactness, all oj 
ivhich are essential elements of success in any depart- 
ment of business or professional life. 

The Business Department is designed to meet the 
wants of those who may desire to devote their atten- 
tion exclusively to those branches deemed essential 
in preparation for commercial pursuits. Special pro- 
vision is made for those who desire to fit themselves 
for employment in the attractive and ever-widening 
field of Telegraphy. Pupils will be thoroughly in- 
structed, theoretically and practically, making them 
masters of Telegraphy, both as a Science and an Art. 

Terms : For board, ordinary washing and mending, 
bed and bedding, fuel, gas, and tuition in all the En- 
glish branches, the Classics, and Modern Languages, 
per School- Year, $450.00. 

For all desired information, catalogues. &c. address 
Rev. F. J. Jackson, A.M., Principal, Tarrytown-on- 
thi>Hudson, N.Y. 


Ticonderoga Union Free School. R. R. Stevenson, 



New Y ork. 


Trinity School. — Bealthful location; home com- 
orts ; thorough training; assiduous care of health, 
manners, and moral- : bad boys excluded. For cata- 
logues, address theKev. Jambs Starr Clarke, Rector, 
Tivoli-on-the-Hudson, N. Y. 


Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. — 18 Instruc- 
tors; 166 students, Complete and practical instruc- 
tion in all the departments of Civil and Mechanical 
Engineering. Next term begins September 12th. The 
Annual Register for 1878 contains a list of the grad- 
uates ; also course of study, requirements for admis- 
sion, expenses, &c. Hon. James Forsyth, President. 
For information, address Wm. H. Young, Treasurer. 
Bt. Joseph's Provincial Seminary. Very Rev. Henry 
Gabriels, S.T.L., Director. 
St. Joseph's Select School. 
St. Peter's Select School. 
Troy Academy. 

Troy Business College. — The Troy Business Col- 
lege has no branches. Its course of study is of a 
purely practical character, employing ten times more 
business papers than other colleges, and teaching 
Book-keeping by a perfected system of Actual Orig- 
inal Busi7iess Transactions. As the proprietor is 
one of the teachers and has sufficient means to keep 
the College up to the highest standard, young men in 
placing themselves uqder his instruction may rely 
upon receiving the best advantages known to this de- 
partment of education. John R. Carnell, Principal 
and Proprietor. 
Troy Female Seminary. 


Trumansburg Academy. 


Unadilla Academy. James 0. Griffin, Principal. 

Union Springs. 

Howland School. Henry Hartshorne, M.D., Principal. 
Oakwood Seminary. — This Institution, established 
1858, is conducted under the auspices of New York 
Yearly Meeting of (Orthodox) Friends. Recently en- 
larged and improved ; accommodations for over 100 
boarders. 9 Instructors. English, Classical, and 
Scientific Courses. Elijah Cook, Jr., Principal. 


Family School for Boys. Twelfth year begins Sep- 
tember 11th. Address S. S. Hartwell, M.A., Union- 
ville, Orange Co., N. Y. 


Academy of the Assumption. 

Mrs. Piatt's School for Young Ladies. Fall Term 
begins September 18th. Address Mrs. Julia C. G. 
Piatt, Principal, Utica, N. Y. 
St. Joseph's School. Geo. Baumer, Principal. 
Utica Business College. 


Walton Academy and Union School. Strong Com- 
btock, Principal. 


Walworth Academy. 

U r a rrcnsbu rgJt. 

Warrensburgh Academy. 


Warsaw Union School. Alvin P. Chapin, Principal. 


Waterloo Union School (Academic Department). Prof. 
J. S. Km QHTON, Principal. 

Well sri lie. 

Convent of Mercy. 

Riverside Seminary. — For pupils of both sexes 
Experienced teachers. Four years' course. Instruc- 
tion in English branches, ('lassies, Modern Lauguages, 
Music, and Business branches. Expenses Low, Rev. 
A. W. Cummings, U.D., Principal, Weli.sville, N. Y. 

New Yo rk. 

Westchester (Throng s Neck). 

Boarding School for Boys. — Pupils prepared by a 
thorough and systematic course of study for college, 
scientific schools, or business. B. T. Harrington, 
Principal and Proprietor. 

West New Brighton (Staten Island). 
Kindergarten of Seamen's Orphan Asylum. 

West Point. 

United States Military Academy.— 54 Officers and 
Instructors : 306 Cadets. Each Congressional District 
and Territory is entitled to have one cadet at the Acad- 
emy. Ten are also specially appointed at large. 
Appointments made by the Secretary of War at the 
request of the Representative or Delegate in Congress 
from the District or Territory in which the applicant 
resides. Maj. Gen. John M. Schofield, U. S. A., 

West Troy. 

St. Patrick's Convent of Mercy. 

West Winfield. 

West Winfield Academy. T. H. Roberts, A.M., Prin- 

White Plains. 

Alexander Institute. — A Classical, Commercial,, 
and Military Boarding School, situated in a retired 
part of the pleasant village of White Plains, West- 
chester County, New York, 23 miles from the City by 
Harlem Railroad. Express trains reach White Plains 
from Grand Central Depot in 40 minutes. The village 
is proverbially healthful. It is situated upon high 
ground, and is free from chills and fever, and all kin- 
dred diseases. The buildings are commodious and well 
arranged, and the school-rooms are liberally furnished 
with all the necessary school requisites and apparatus. 

Boys are prepared for business or fitted for college. 
For fuller information, apply to O. R. Willis, A.M., 
Ph.D., Principal. 

Miss Harris' Home School for Girls. — This in- 
stitution offers the advantages of a quiet, healthful 
home and proper domestic influences, with careful 
training in the elements of a sound Christian edu- 

The course of study embraces the usual English 
branches and Latin. 

Music, Drawing, French, etc., if desired. 

School year begins second Wednesday in Septem- 

Pupils are admitted at any time, and charged from 
date of entrance. 

For Board, Washing, and Tuition, payable semi- 
annually in advance, $200.00 to $250.00 per annum. 

Day Pupils 40.00 to 60.00 '« 

Music 60.00 " 

French 20.00 " 

Drawing 8.00 " 

Boarding pupils are requested to bring sheets, pil- 
low-cases, towels, napkins, silver fork and spoon, 
umbrella and overshoes. All articles must be distinct- 
ly marked. 


Rev. R. W. Harris, D.D., Astoria, L. I. 

Rev. S. D. Denison, D.D., 21 Bible House, N. Y. 

Rev. T. S. Rumney, D.D., Germantown, Pa. 

Rev. S. I. Prime, D.D., New York. 

Rev. W. R. Harris, Lee, Mass. 

Rev. F. B. Van Kleeck, White Plains, N.Y. 

H. Ernest Schmid, M.D., White Plains, N.Y. 

Albert K. Smiley, Principal of Friends' School, 
Providence, R. I. 

Charles Kyte, Esq., 82 South Street, N.Y. 

G.N. Titus, Esq., 30 Pine Street, N.Y. 

John Bogert, C.E., 61 Broadway, N.Y. 

Hon. J. O. Dykeman, White Plains. 

Robert Cochran, Esq., White Plains. 

Address for fuller information concerning this 
school, Miss M. F. Harris, Principal. 


New Yo rk. 

Wliite Plains Seminary. 

Select School for Boys. Chas. Tibbets, Principal. 


Whitestown Seminary. — For both sexes. Seven 
courses of study. Expenses low. Fifty-first year 
opens August 26th. Send for catalogue. J. S. Gard- 
ner, Ph.D., Principal. 


Middl'ebury Academy. 


The Rev. M. R. Hooper's Academy for Boys.— Boys 
fitted for any college or scientific school, or for 

No graduate of this Academy has ever been rejected 
for admission to a college or scientific school. 

Four boys received as boarders ; their studies super- 
vised solely by the Principal. 

Terms, $400.00 per year— no extras. Address Rev. 
M. R. Hooper, Principal. 

Benj. Mason's Boarding School for Boys.— Estab- 
lished 1852. Collegiate, Scientific, and Commercial 
courses. Pupils prepared for any college, or Scientific 
school, or for practical business affairs. Benjamin 
Mason, Principal. 

St. Aloysius Boarding Academy for Boys. See Acad- 
emy Mt. St. Vincent, New York City. 
School for Young Ladies. Mrs. K. T. Holbrook and 
Miss M. D. Halstead, Principals. 


Hon. J. C. Searborough, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Raleigh, N. C. 


Ravenscroft School. 

Bel vide re. 

Belvidere Academy. 


Cary Female Seminary. 

Cedar Grove. 

Hughes's Academy. 

Chapel Hill. 

University of North Carolina. — Founded 1792. 
12 Instructors; 112 students. Classical, Philosophical, 
Scientific, or Optional courses. School of Agriculture, 
School of Law, and Normal School. Hon. Kemp P. 
Battle, A.M., President. 


Biddle University. — 7 Instructors ; 113 students. 
Theological, Classical, and English Departments. Rev. 
S. Matoon, D.D., President. 

Charlotte Institute for Young Ladies.— Course of 
Instruction, Collegiate. Music, Painting and Draw- 
ing, French, German, and Italian taught. All the 
Departments filled by able and experienced teachers 
from the North and South. In the extent and thor- 
oughness of its -work this Institute is second to none. 
For circulars or information, address the Principal, 
Rev. Wm. R. Atkinson, Charlotte, N. C. 


Scotia Seminary. — "The Mount Holyoke of the 
South." 9 Instructors ; 112 students. Intended for 
the higher education of colored girls. Rev. Luke Dor- 
land, A.M., Superintendent. 

Davidson College, Mecklenburg Co. 

Davidson College. — Founded 1837. 6 Instructors; 
85 students. Classical, Scientific, and Eclectic courses. 
Terms moderate. A. D. Hepburn, D.D., President. 


Rock Spring Seminary. — For both sexes. Loca- 
tion remarkably healthy^. Primary, Preparatory, amd 
Acadernic Departments. D. Matt. Thompson, A.M., 

North C arolina . 

East Bend. 

East Bend Academy. 


Graham High School. 

Greeusboro , . 

Bennett Seminary. Rev. E. D. Thayer, Principal. 
Greensboro' Female College. 

Happy Home. 

Rutherford College. — Open to both sexes. 6 In- 
structors ; 200 students. Founded in 1847 by its pres- 
ent and only President. Careful and thorough in- 
struction in all necessary branches. Rev. R. L. Aber- 
nethy, President. 


Hicksville High School. 


Hillsboro' Military Academy. 

Kerne rsville. 

Kcrnersville Academy and Greensboro' District Con- 
ference School. Rev. S. R. Trawick, A.M., Principal. 
Ray's Normal Institute. 

Leasburg, Caswell Co. 
Somerville Female Institute. Rev. Solomon Lea, A.M., 
Somerville Institute. Miss Lillie Lea, Principal. 


Davenport Female College. 


Lincoln Academy. 

Little River. 

Ellendale Teachers' Institute. 


Louisburgh Female College. — The course, of study 
is divided into seven schools which afford instruction 
in all the branches of a solid and refined collegiate edu- 
cation. Expenses low. Rev. F. L. Reid, A.M., Pres- 

Mebanesville, Alamance Co. 

Bingham School. — Established 1793. 4 Instruc- 
tors ; 122 pupils. Officers commissioned by the state. 
Military organization ; Classical, Commercial, and 
English courses. Maj. Robert Bingham, A.M., and 
Maj. William B. Lynch, A.M., Proprietors. 


Monroe High School. — Open to both sexes. 4 In- 
structors ; 11(5 students. Primary and College Pre- 
paratory Departments. Prices moderate. J. D. 
Hodges, A.M., Principal. 

Mt. Pleasant. 

Mt. Pleasant Female Seminary. 

North Carolina College. — Competent instructors. 
Course of instruction thorough in the Academic and 
Collegiate Departments. Location very healthful ; 
Rev. L. A. Bikle, D.D., President. 

Mu rfreesboro\ 

Chowan Baptist Female Institute. — 9 Instructors ; 
86 students. All the facilities for imparting a thor- 
ough and liberal education. Collegiate and Academio 
courses. Rev. A. McDowell, D.D., President. 
Wesleyan Female College. 

New Garden. 

New Garden Boarding School for both sexes. 5 
Instructors ; 65 pupils. Preparatory and Academic 
Departments. Special Commercial Department. Lo- 
cation pleasant and healthful. Expenses low. Geo. 
N. Hartley, Superintendent. 


Catawba High School. 


Orphan, Asylum. J. H. Mills, Superintendent. 
Pittsboro*. Mnanti RturauJi. 

Locust Hill- Seminary. 



North C arolina. 


Johnson Normal School. 

Lavejoy Academy. 

North Carolina Institution for the Deaf and Dumb and 

the Blind. 

Peace Institute. 

Raleigh Female Seminary. 

Raleigh High School. 

St. Mary's School. 

Shaw University. 

Washington School. 

li< i/noldson. m _ . . , 

Reynoidson Male Institute. T. E. Waff, Principal. 


Buckhorn Academy. 


Salem Female Academy. 
Snow Camp. 

Sylvan Academy. 


Simouton Female College. 


Thomasville Female College. 


Trinity College. 

Wake Forest College, Wake Co. 

Wake Forest College. — 6 Instructors; 98 stu- 
dents. Course of study comprises six schools — 
Latin, Greek, Modern Languages, Natural Science, 
and Moral Philosophy. Commercial Department. 
Tuition, per term of rive months, $30.00. W. M. Win- 
gate, D.l)., President. 


Weaverville College. 

Wentworth Male Academy. 


Rev. Daniel Morelle's English and Classical School. 
Tileston Normal School. 
Williston Academy. 


Wilson College. — Open to both sexes. 5 Instruc- 
tors; 120 students. Strictly non-sectarian. Primary 
and Collegiate courses. Healthy location ; expenses 
low. Sylvester Hassell, A.M., President. 

Wilson Collegiate Seminary for Young Ladies. 
Founded 1859. 7, Instructors. Literary,Music, and Fine 
Arts Departments. J. D. Brewer, A.M., Principal. 

Yadkin College. • 

Yadkin College. S. Simpson, A.M., President. 


Yadkinville School. 


Hon. [J. J. Burns, State Commissioner of Common 
Schools, Columbus, 0. 


Northwestern Ohio Normal School. 


Akron Business College. — Designed to impart a 
practical knowledge as distinguished from a mere 
book knowledge of the subject taught. O. S. War- 
neRjJA.M., Principal. 

Buchtel College. — Affords students of both sexes 
equal opportunities for a thorough practical and 
liberal education. IS Instructors; L12 students. Rev. 
i:. I,. Rexford, D.D., President. 


Albany Enterprise Academy. 


Alum Creek Academy. — Primary, Intermediate, 
and Academical Departments. Open to pupils of both 
sexes. C W. Townsend, M.D., Principal. 



Ohio University. — 6 Instructors ; 106 students. 
The oldest literary institution northwest of the Ohio 
river. Three courses of study : Preparatory, Clas- 
sical, and Scientific. Expenses low. Year opens 
September 4th. William H. Scott, President. 


Grand River Institute. 


Bartlett Academy. 


Baldwin University. — Open to both sexes. 9 In- 
structors ; 177 students. Preparatory and Collegiate 
Departments ; Normal Class and Commercial Depart- 
ment. Aaron Schuyler, LL.D., President. 
German Wallace College. Wm. Nast, D.D., President. 

Berlin Cross JRoads. 

Randall Academy. 


Beverly Academy. 

Bloomingbu rg. 

Ohio Normal School. 


Canton Collegiate Institute. 


St. Charles borromeo Theological Seminary. 

Central College. 

Academy of Central College. 


Dague's Collegiate Institute. Thos. J. Dague, A. M.. 


Academy of the Ladies of the Sacred Heart (Clifton). 

Miss Armstrong's Mount Auburn School for Young 
Ladies and Misses. Reopens September 25th, 1878, at 
the more commodious buildings and beautiful grounds 
known as the "Beakirt Place,'' No. 28 Auburn Avenue, 
with an increased corps of trained teachers. 

Bartholomew English and Classical School for 
Young Ladies and Misses. — 16 Instructors ; 122 stu- 
dents. Primary, Preparatory, and Collegiate courses 
of study. Geo. K. Bartholomew, President. 
Catholic Gymnasium of St. Francis d'Assisi. 

Chickering Institute.— English. Classical, and Scien- 
tific School; 25 years' standing, 14 experienced teach- 
ers. Systematic grading from A B C's to highest 
grades of the High Schools. Fits thoroughly for the 
best colleges, schools of science, or for business. 
For catalogues, address J. B. Chickering, A.M. 

Cincinnati College of Medicine and Surgery.— Pre- 
liminary course commences Wednesday, September 
11th. Regular course opens Wednesday, October 2nd. 
D. D. Bramble, M. D., Dean. 

The Cincinnati College of Music, 248 Race Street, 
Cincinnati, O., Miss Dora Nelson, President. The 
College is now ready for the reception of both Board- 
ing and Day Pupils in all Departments of Music. Ar- 
rangements will soon be completed for the removal of 
the College to handsome buildings on one of the most 
desirable streets of the city, of which due notice will 
be given. 

Office hours from 11 a. m. to 12, and 1 to 3 p. m. 
For circulars and information address Miss Dora Nel- 
son, President. 

Cincinnati College of Pharmacy. Louis Schwab, 
Cincinnati Day School for Deaf Mutes. 

Cincinnati Musical Institute. — Will open Septem- 
ber 2nd. 1878, for instruction in Piano, Organ and 
Vocal Music and Theory. Convenient street car com- 
munication to all parts of the city and suburbs. 

The system so successfully taught by Prof. H. G. 
Andkes will be followed in the Instrumental Depart. 




ment, and Miss Emma Cranch, a lady too well known 
to require any commendation, will direct the Vocal 
Department. The course of instruction is thorough, 
and includes works of both popular and classic com- 

No effort will be spared to make this one of the best 
institutions in the West. 

Arrangements have been made for the reception of 
boarding pupils. Terms moderate. Application re- 
ceived daily. Address Miss Hattie E. Evans, 137 
West Ninth Street. 
Cincinnati Normal School. 

Collegiate School, No. 6 West Fourth Street. Fits 
thoroughly for the best colleges and for business. 
Boys are received at seven years of age. Mr. Rabin 
takes a few boarding pupils in his family, where they 
have his immediate supervision. The sixteenth year 
of this school begins September 18th. Address as 
above, Bliss and Babin, Principals. 
Kindergarten of Cincinnati Wesleyan College. Miss 
Mellick, Principal. 
Eclectic Medical Institute. 
Miss Helen Goodman's Kindergarten. 
Hebrew Union College. Isaac M. Wise, President. 
Hughes High School. 

Lane Theological Seminary. — 6 Instructors. 
Course of study includes all the essential elements of 
a thorough theological education. Rev. Henky Smith, 
D.D., President. 

Law School of the Cincinnati College. 
Literary Institute of the Sisters of Notre Dame. 

Medical College of Ohio. — Regular Winter Session, 
opens first Wednesday in October. Fees : Professor's 
Ticket, $40.00; Matriculation Ticket, $5.00 ; Dissecting 
Ticket, $5.00 ; Practical Chemistry, $5.00 ; Hospital 
Ticket $5.00. Graduation Fee, $25.00. Roberts Bar- 
tholow, M. D., Dean. 

i Miami Medical College of Cincinnati. — Next Ses- 
sion will commence October 3rd, 1878. Professor's 
Ticket, $40.00. For Circulars address John A. Mur- 
phy, M. D., Dean, 163 West 7th Street, Cincinnati, 

The Mount Auburn Young Ladies' Institute. — 
Established. 1856 ; Reorganized, 1878. Fall term com- 
mences September 25th. For circulars and admis- 
sion, address H. Thane Miller, President, 117 Au- 
burn Avenue, Cincinnati, O. 
Mt. St. Mary's Seminary of the West. 
Mt. St. Vincent's Academy. 

Nelson Business College. Richard Nelson, Prin- 

Ohio College of Dental Surgery. 
Pulte Medical ( 'ollege. 

Queen City Commercial College. Henry A. Faber, 

St. Joseph's Academy. 
St. Joseph's College. 
St. Mary's Academy of the Sisters of Notre Dame. 

St. Xavier College. — Under the charge of the 
Jesuit Fathers. Next session opens on Monday, Sep- 
tember 2nd. For terms, &c, apply at College. E. A. 
Higoins, S.J., President. 

University of Cincinnati. — Open to both sexes. 
11 Instructors ; 354 students. Three Departments : 
The Academy, the School of Design, and the Obser- 
vatory. H. T. Eddy, Ph.D., 18 Beech St., Dean. 

Wesleyan Female College.— Established 1842. 26 
Instructors ; 165 students. Best advantages in Liter- 
ature, Science, Languages, Painting, and Music. Ad- 
dress Rev. David H. Moore, D.D., President, Cin- 
cinnati, O. 


Clermont Academy. 


Brooks School. — Classical and English. "The 
leading Preparatory School of the West for Harvard 
and Yale College." The purpose of this school is 


two-fold— to prepare boys in the most thorough man- 
ner for the best American Colleges and with equal 
thoroughness for the leading Scientific Schools. 
"Honors "were obtained upon the Harvard exami- 
nations of last year, and no pupils were admitted to 
Harvard, without conditions, at the Cincinnati branch 
examinations in June, 1877, except from the Brooks 
School. Twelve boys went from the school in June, 
1878, to the leading colleges — a larger number than 
from any other school west of New England — some 
entering as Sophomore with credit. A fine Armory, 
Gymnasium, and Chemical Laboratory. For the pur- 
pose of Military Drill (optional) an offi'ceris appointed 
to the school by the U. S. Government. The new 
Catalogue— 120 pages,— containing a valuable "Com- 
parative View of the Requisitions for admission to 
Fifteen Representative American Colleges" (postage 
three cents), will be sent to any address upon appli- 
cation to John S. White, Head Master. 
Cleveland Academy. 
Cleveland City Normal School. 

Cleveland Female Seminary. — 15 Instructors ; 60 
students. Preparatory and Academic Departments. 
Miss Mary E. Seymour, Lady Principal ; S. N. San- 
ford, A.M., President. 

Cleveland Medical College (Western Reserve College). 
John Bennitt, M.D., Dean. 
Franciscan Collegiate Institute. 
Homoeopathic Hospital College. 

Medical Department of the University of Wooster, 
located at Cleveland. The fourteenth annual course 
of Lectures will begin Wednesday, October 3rd, 1878. 
Medical and Surgical Clinics, Monday, Tuesday, 
Thursday, and Friday of each week at Charity Hos- 
pital. The summer course of Recitations and Clinics 
begins April 2nd, 1878, and continues twelve weeks. 
For circular and catalogue, address H. W. Kitchen, 
M.D., Secretary, 3 Euclid Ave. 
St. Mary's Theological Seminary. 
Union Business College. 

Ursuline Academy. — This institution is chartered 
and under the direction of the Ursuline Sisters. It 
affords every advantage for a refined and solid educa- 
tion. Board and tuition, per annum, $180.00. Special 
terms for two or more members of one family. Ad- 
dress the Mother-Superior. 

College Hill. 

Farmers' College. John B. Smith, President. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

Capital University. 

Columbus Business College. 

Columbus Medical College. 

German Lutheran Seminary. 

Ohio Agricultural and Mechanical College. 

Ohio Institution for the Education of the Deaf and 


St. Aloysius' Seminary. 

St. Joseph's Academy. 

St. Mary's of the Springs Academy. 

Starling Medical College. — The Thirty-first Ses- 
sion of Starling Medical College •will commence Octo- 
ber 4th, 1878, and continue until March 1879. It will 
be preceded by a preliminary course beginning Sep- 
tember 1st, 1878. Extensive additions have recently 
been made to the Museum and other teaching facil- 
ities of the College. Letters of inquiry should be ad- 
dressed to Prof. Francis Carter, Dean, Columbus, O. 


Cooper Academy. 

Dayton Normal and Training School. Jane W.Black- 
wood, Principal. 

Miami Commercial College. — Course in Business 
Practice a specialty. A. D. Wilt, Principal. 
St. Mary's Institute. 
Union Biblical Seminary. 





Ohio Wesleyan Female College. 

Ohio Wesleyan University. — 12 Instructors. Full 
ami practical course of study. Classical and Scientific 
Departments and Teachers' course. Biblical and Pre- 
paratory Medical courses. Rev. Chas. H. Payne, D.D., 

Ursuline Convent and Academy. 


Ewington Academy. 


Gallia Academy. 


Harcourt Place Academy. John D. H. McKinley, 

Kenyon College. — 16 Instructors. College and 
Theological School. Full, complete, and thorough 
course. Rt. Rev. Gregory T. Bedell, D.D., Presi- 

Milnor Hall. — Kenyon College Grammar School. 
Classical, Scientific, and Commercial training. Pre- 
pares students for Kenyon and other colleges. James 
P. NELSON, Principal. 

Theological Seminary of the Diocese of Ohio in Ken- 
yon College. Rev. Wm. B. Bodine, Dean. 


Germantown Institute. 


Glendale Female College. — 11 Instructors ; 105 
students. Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. 
Rev. Ludlow D. Potter, D.D., President. 


Goshen Seminary. 


Denison University. — 12 Instructors ; 159 stu- 
dents. Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. 
Courses of study thorough and comprehensive ; loca- 
tion healthful and free from temptation; expenses mod- 
erate. Rev. E. Benjamin Andrews, A.M., President. 
Granville Female College. 

Young Ladies' Institute. — 12 Instructors. Pre- 
paratory, Normal, and Collegiate courses. Rev. D. 
Suepardson, D.D., President. 

Harlem Springs. 

Harlem Springs College. 


Hartford Academic Institute. L. G. Spencer, Principal. 

Hartwellf Hamilton Co. 
Hartwell Institute. 


Highland Institute. 

Hillsboro' Female College. — Rev. John F. Loyd, 
A.M., President. 


Hiram College. — Founded in 1850 ; for both sexes. 
The Institution has taught more than 6000 students. 
Classical, Latin and Scientific, Scientific, and Ladies' 
Courses of Study. Preparatory instruction also 
given. Address Rev. B. A. Hinsdale, A.M., Pres- 
ident, Hiram, Portage Co., Ohio. 


Hopedale Normal School. "Wm. Brinkerhoff, A.M., 


Western Reserve College. For both sexes. 12 In- 
structors. Carroll Cutter, D.D., President. 


Ohio Central College. — Founded 1855. Open to 
both sexes. 8 Instructors ; 60 students. Preparatory 
and Collegiate Departments. Rev. Wm. Maclaren, 
D.D., President. 



National Normal School. Alfred Holbrook, Prin 


Atwood Institute. 


Lexington Seminary. 


Lodi Academy. 

Louisville, Stark Go. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 


Madison Seminary. 


Marietta College. — 10 Instructors. This Institu- 
tion aims to be a genuine College, giving a thorough, 
liberal education. It has graduated 41 classes. The 
number of volumes is 28,000. A Preparatory Depart- 
ment is connected with it. Israel W. Andrews, 
D.D., President. 


Normal School. 


Western Reserve Normal School. Miss D. Palmer, 

Morning Sun. 

Morning Sun Academy. 

Mt. Perry. 

Madison Academy. 

Mt. Union. 

Mt. Union College. 

Nazareth (near Dayton). 
St. Mary's Institute Boarding School. 

New Athens. 

Franklin College. — 7 Instructors. Classical and 
Scientific courses. Rev. Geo. U. Vincent, D.D., Presi- 

Netv Concord. 

Muskingum College. 

New Hagerstown. 
New Hagerstown Academy. 

Netv Lexington. 

St. Aloysius' Academy. 


Oberlin Business College. Kline and Dickinson, 

Oberlin College. — Open to both sexes. 32 In- 
structors ; 1016 students. Thorough instruction in 
the following Departments : Theology, Philosophy 
and the Arts, Preparatory Instruction, and Conserva- 
tory of Music. Rev. James H. Fairchild, President. 


Orwell Normal Institute. 


Miami Classical and Scientific Training School. — 

A Classical and Scientific Preparatory School for 
Boys. Academic, English, and Telegraphic Depart- 
ments. Desirable location, commodious buildings, 
experienced teachers, thorough instruction. Trufant 
and Marsh, Principals. 

Oxford Female College. — A permanent institution 
for thorough female education. Founded 1854. 
Average yearly attendance, 100. Students from 12 
different States. Special attention paid to the regular 
College course. Robert D. Morris, President. 

Western Female Seminary. 


Lake Erie Female Seminary for Young Women. 
Thirty miles east of Cleveland. Location healthy; 
building recently enlarged and improved. Incorpora- 
ted 1859. Conducted on the Mt. Holyoke plan. 
Course of study liberal and thorough. Special facil- 




ities for instruction in Anatomy ami Physiology. 
Lectures by Professors of Western Reserve College 
and others, in Chemistry, History, and Literature. 
Courses in French ami German. Board and tuition, 
with room heated and lighted, $170.00. Instruction 
on Piano, including use of instrument, or private les- 
sons in Vocal Music, extra. Entrance examinations, 
September 5th, 1878. For catalogue with full infor- 
mation, address Miss Maky A. Evans, Principal, 
PainesvillE, 0. 


Pierpont Central High School. 


Southern Ohio Normal School. 


Poland Union Seminary. 


Portsmouth Young Ladies' Seminary. 


Mt. Notre Dame Young Ladies' Boarding School. 


Republic Normal School. 


McCorkle College. Rev. W. Ballantine, A.M., Presi- 

St. Martin's. 

Ursuline Academy for Young Ladies. 


Buckeye Business and Telegraph College. 
Sandusky Training School. 


Savannah Academy. A. R. Munford, Principal. 


One Study University. 

Seven Miles. 

Starr's Institute, 


Smithville High School. 

South Salem, 

Salem Academy. 

Miami Valley College. 


Springfield Seminary. 

Van Sickle's Business College. — This Institution, 
located at a great railway and manufacturing center 
(Springfield, Ohio), affords superior advantages for a 
thorough, practical business education, while its course 
of instruction is a necessity in every pursuit of life. 
Address J. W. Van Sickle, A.M., M. D., Principal, 
Springfield, 0. 

Wittenberg College.— 10 Instructors. Preparatory, 
Collegiate, and Theological Departments. Rev. J. B. 
Helwig, D.D., President. 


Steubenville Female Seminary. — 20 Instructors ; 
139 students. One of the oldest Female Seminaries 
west of the Alleghenies ; over forty-nine years in 
existence. Preparatory Department and Regular Aca- 
demic course. Rev. Charles C. Beatty, Ph.D., 


Heidelberg College and Theological Seminary. 

7 Instructors ; 177 students. This Institution in- 
cludes the College, the Academy, and the Theological 
Seminary. The course of study embraces all the sub- 
jects usually taught in the oldest and best established 
colleges. Rev. Geo. W. Willi ard, D.D., President. 

Ursuline Academy. — This Institution is directed 
by the Ursuline Sisters. It offers every facility for a 
refined and solid education. Board and tuition, per 


year, $150.00. Address 
perior, Tiffin, O. 

Sister Ignatia, Sister-Su- 


Toledo Business College. 

Toledo University of Arts and Trades. 

Trinity Kindergarten. 

Ursuline Convent of the Sacred Heart of Jesus. 
This Institution, incorporated with the privileges of a 
College, is under the direction of the Ursuline Nuns, 
whose principal end and aim being the instruction of 
young girls in Christian piety and becoming manners, 
every incentive to virtue, science, and refinement is 
strenously employed. 

The spiritual charge of the house is intrusted to one 
of the Rev. Jesuit Fathers, and the greatest possible 
attention is given to the religious training of the pu- 
pils ; this feature, combined with the thorough method 
of instruction, and the unrivaled advantages of the 
musical department, renders this Institution worthy, 
in a peculiar manner, of the patronage of a discrim- 
inating public. 

The system of discipline is firm and uniform, yet 
mild, the "home principle" predominating. Every 
care is taken to promote the health of the pupils ; 
active exercise in the open air is enforced by rule. 

The Course of Studies embraces all the branches 
necessary to the acquisition of a solid and refined 
education. Gold medals and diplomas are conferred 
on graduates. Special classes are formed for those 
who wish to become teachers. 

A fine library of choice and standard works is open 
to the young ladies (free of charge), and every effort 
is made to refine their minds by a judicious course of 
reading under the direction of their respective teach- 
ers. No boarder received unless well recommended. 

N. B. — On account of the great scarcity of money 
at the present time, applications for the admission of 
pupils at reduced terms, will receive the most favor- 
able consideration that the circumstances of the In- 
stitution will admit. 

For further information, address the Mother-Su- 
perior, Ursuline Convent of the Sacred Heart, 
Toledo, O. 
Tupper's Plains. 

Plains Seminary. 


Twinsburgh Institute. 


Urbana University. Rev. Frank Sewall, A.M., Pres- 


Christliche Bildungs-Anstalt der Hennoniten-Gemein- 
schaft. Rev. C. J. van der Smissen, Principal. 


Dana's Musical Institute. — Primary, Secondary, 
High School, and Collegiate Departments. Designed 
to prepare ladies and gentlemen for teaching Music in 
the most thorough and complete manner. All bran- 
ches of Music taught. Tuition, $100.00 per annum. 
William H. Dana, President. 

West Columbus. 

St. Joseph's Academy. 


Otterbein University.— Two courses of study. Both 
sexes admitted to all classes. Tuition and incidentals, 
$24.00 per year. All expenses moderate. No saloons. 
Location healthful. Half hour's ride from the Capital. 
For catalogues, etc., address Rev. H. A. Thompson. 
D.D., President, Westerville, O. 

West Farmiiigton. 
Western Reserve Seminary. Rev. E. B. Webster, 
A. M., Principal. 

West Geneva. 

Geneva College. Rev. H. H. George, D. D., President. 


"Willoughby College.— 9 Instructors ; 138 students. 
Classical and Scientific courses: Commercial course 
and Music Department. Healthful location ; commo- 
dious building, moderate expenses, W. W. Gist, A.M., 





Wilmington College.— Instructors. Preparatory 
and Collegiate Departments. I lassical and Scientific 
courses. Pleasant and healthful location ; thorough 
instruction. Benjamin Trueblood, A. M., President. 

Wooster. ^ , , 

University of Worcester. Open to both sexes. 
Rev. A. A. E. Taylob, President. 


Ohio Central Normal, Model, and Kindergarten 
Training School. — Three full courses in Normal:— 
Elementary, English, and Classi al. Summer Kinder- 
garten Training Class for Ladies commences in April 
of each year. German and Drawing without ad- 
ditional charge. For catalogue, address John Ogden, 
or Mrs. A. B. Ogden, Principals. 


Miami Conservatory of Music. H. S. Perkins, Pres- 

Wilberforce University. — 9 Instructors ; Sub-acad- 
emic, Academic, Classical, Scientific, Normal, Theo- 
logical, and Law Departments. Rev. B. Lee, President. 
Xenia College. 
Xenia United Presbyterian Theological Seminary. 

Yellow Springs. 

Antioch College. — 14 Instructors ; 146 students. 
High School and College courses. Tuition and all ex- 
penses low. Samuel C. Derby, A. M., President. 
Ohio Free Normal School (Antioch College). 


Raven High School. 


Putnam Seminary for Young Ladies. — Chartered 
1836. 10 Instructors ; 117 students. Preparatory, 
Academic, and Collegiate Departments. Mrs. J. Bald- 
win ACKJUEY, Principal. 
St. Columba's Academy. 
Zanesville Business College. 


Hon. L. L. Rowland, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Salem, Oregon. 


Albany Collegiate Institute. 


Ashland Academy. 


Grace Church Parish School. 

Baker City. 

Notre Dame Academy. 
St. Mary s Academy. 

Columbia City. 

Columbia City Academy. 

Cor rail is, Benton Co. 
Corvallis College. 
Corvallis State Agricultural College. 

La Creole Academic Institute. 
St. Mary's Academy. 

Eugene City. 

University of ( Oregon. 
Forest Grove. 

Pacific University and Tualatin Academy. 
Pacific University (Normal Course). 
Grand Monde, PoUc Co. 

St. Mary's Academy (Indian Reservation). 


St. Mary's Academy. 


Jeller.soii Institute. 



McMinnville College. 

Christian College. — 7 Instructors. Primary, Pre- 
paratory, and Collegiate Departments, and Depart- 
ment of Music. Classical and Scientific courses. Open 
to both sexes. T. F. Campbell, A.M., President. 


Philomath College. 

Portland. " 

Bishop Scott Grammar and Divinity School. 
Independent German School. 
St. Helens Hall. 
St. Mary's Academy. 
St. Michael's College. 

St. Paul. 

St. Mary's Academy. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

Oregon Institute for the Deaf and Dumb. 

Willamette University. 


Umpqua Academy. 



J. P. Wickersham, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Allegheny City. 

Miss Mary Mainland's School for Girls. 

Theological Seminary of the United Presbyterian 


Western Theological Seminary of the Presbyterian 
Church. 6 Instructors ; 96 students. Three years' 
course of study. Rev. Samuel J. Wilson, D.D., Se- 
nior Professor. 


Allentown Business College. — Superior advanta- 
ges to young men desirous of acquiring a Business 
education and a rapid and graceful style of penman- 
ship. W. L. Blackman, Principal. 
Allentown Female College. 

Muhlenberg College.— Collegiate, Normal, Academ- 
ic, and Business Departments. 15 Instructors ; 186 
students. Rev. Benjamin Sadtler, D.D., President. 


Andalusia Hall, 12 miles from Philadelphia. 
$200.00 per year. Latin, Greek, and German, with- 
out extra charge. Beautiful location. Home care. 
Best of references. A. H. Fetterolf, A.M., Principal. 

Potter Hall. — A Home Boarding School for Little 
Boys. Re-opens Monday, September 9th. Charges 
moderate. Instruction thorough. A. N. Arms, Jr., 


Lebanon Valley College. — 7 Instructors ; 120 stu- 
dents. Classical, Ladies', and Scientific courses. 
Location healthful and accessible ; government strict 
but parental ; instruction liberal, complete, and thor- 
ough. Rev. D. D. De Long, A.M., President. 

Beatty's Station, Westmoreland Co. 

St. Vincent's College and Theological Seminary. 
Founded 1846, and incorporated, with powers to con- 
fer degrees, in 1870. Conducted by the Benedictine 
Fathers under the immediate supervision of its 
founder, the Rt. Rev. Boniface Wimmer, O.S.B. 

There are three distinct courses of study— the 
Theological, the Classical, and the Commercial— be- 
sides an Elementary School for beginners. In all 
these, special attention is paid to religions instruc- 
tion. Students are admitted at any time of the year. 
Number of Professors, 27 ; number of students* 347. 

Board and tuition, per session of five months, 
$90.00. Chemistry and Natural Philosophy, Drawing', 
Painting, French, Spanish, Music, etc. extra. 



Pennsylvania . 

For further information, apply to Rev. Hilary 
Pfrangle, O.S.B., Beatty's P. 0., Westmoreland 
Co Pa. 

Young Ladies' Academy of St. Francis Xavier. 
_ Under the care of the Sisters of Mercy. Every op- 
portunity for providing young ladies with a solid and 
refined education. For full particulars, address the 


Beaver College and Musical Institute. — Open to 
both sexes. 10 Instructors ; 140 students. Prepara- 
tory and Collegiate Departments. English, Classical, 
and Musical courses. Rev. R. T. Taylor, D.D., Presi- 


Bellefonte Academy. 


Bishopthorpe School for Girls. — School year begins 
September 18th, 1878. Number of scholars limited. 
Address Miss Fanny I. Walsh, Principal, Bethle- 
hem, Pa. 

Home School for Boys. — Re-opens August 28th, 
1878. Address Rev. Ambrose Rondthaler, Principal, 
Bethlehem, Pa. 

Moravian Seminary for Young Ladies. 
Moravian Theological Seminary. The Rt. Rev. Ed- 
mund de Schweinitz, S.T.D., President. 


Mountain Seminary. 


Blairsville Ladies' Seminary. — Founded 1851. 
8 Instructors. Preparatory and Collegiate Depart- 
ments. J. Jewett Parks, Principal. 

Bloom sburg. 

Pennsylvania State Normal School. — 10 Instruc- 
tors ; 288 students. Normal, Academic, Music, and 
Fine Arts Departments. Thoroughness in discipline 
and instruction the chief objects of the school. Rev. 
D. J. Waller, Jr., A.M., Principal. 

Boyerstown, Berks Co. 
Kallynean Academy. 

Mt. Pleasant Seminary. — Founded 1842. Course of 
study so arranged as to meet the peculiar wants of 
the scholars, having special regard to the develop- 
ment of native Pennsylvanians. Students prepared 
for college, business, or the professions. Levi M. 
Koons, A.M., Principal. 


Family and Day School for Young Ladies. Miss Ame- 
lia Merriam, Principal. 


Witherspoon Institute. 


Southwestern Normal College. 


St. Rose of Lima Academy. 


Dickinson College. — Founded 1783. 8 Instructors. 
Ample Facilities in Buildings, Libraries, and Appa- 
ratus, for a complete and thorough Collegiate course 
of Instruction. Limited Election allowed in Junior 
and Senior years in favor of practical scientific studies 
and Hebrew. Courses of Study : — Classical, embrac- 
ing four years, Latin-Scientific, embracing three years. 
Location beautiful, healthy, and easy of .access. Nec- 
essary college expenses and cost of living, low. Rev. 
James A. McCauley, D.D., President. 

Dickinson College Preparatory School. — Designed 
specially for the thorough preparation of young men 
for admission to college, with the greatest economy of 
time and money. James Elden, A.M., Principal. 


Boarding School for Children. — Best of care and 
moral culture. Terms low. Address Mary A. Gil- 
bert, Carversville, Bucks Co., Pa. 

Pennsylvania . 

Chamber sburg. 

Chambersburg Academy for You-ng Men and Boys. 
English, Classical, and Commercial ; $250.00 a year. 
Send for illustrated circular to J. H. Shumaker, Ph.D., 

Wilson College for Ladies. — $250.00 paid when 
student enters, or $280.00 paid quarterly in advance, 
or $300.00 paid, one-hall in first term, the other halt 
in second term, entitles students to instruction in all 
branches of the course for the school year, together 
with Board, Light, Fuel, and Washing (12 plain 
pieces per week). Music, Painting, and Board dur- 
ing vacation, extra. Advantages: Location easily 
reached by railroad ; healthfulness ; beautiful sce- 
nery ; thorough teaching ; sound religious influence ; 
physical culture ; economy. Send for circular. Ad- 
dress Rev. W. T. Wylie, A.M., President, Chambers- 
burg, Pa. 


Chester Academy. — An English, Scientific, and 
Classical Boarding and Day School for young ladies 
and gentlemen. Geo. Gilbebt, Principal. 

Pennsylvania Military Academy. — Location 
healthful ; grounds ample ; buildings commodious. 
Thorough instruction in Civil Engineering, the Clas- 
sics, and English. Careful supervision of Cadets. 
For circulars, apply to O. M. Bogart, Esq., 1 Nas- 
sau Street, New York City, or to Col. Theo. Hyatt, 
President, Chester, Pa. 


Pennsylvania Female College. — Founded 1851. 
Designed for the liberal education of young women. 
12 Instructors. Three Departments, viz: The Aca- 
demic School, the College, aud the School of Fine Arts 
and Accomplishments. J. W. Sunderland, LL.D., 
Rector ; Miss Elizabeth R. Chatham, Principal. 


Academy of the Holy Trinity. 
St. Peter's Academy. 


Maplewood Institute. 


St. Thomas' Academy of the Sisters of St. Joseph. 


M.B.Thomas' Sisters' School (succeeding Mary B. 
Thomas and Sisters). The Fall term begins 16th, ninth 
month (September), 1878. Address M. B. Thomas' 
Sisters, Downingtown, Pa. 

Chester Valley Academy for Boys. — Healthy local- 
ity, careful instruction, home comforts, and charges 
very low. Backward boys have special care. Ad- 
dress F. Do-nleavy Long, A.M., Principal, Downing- 
town, Pa. 


Doylestown Seminary. — For both sexes. English 
and Collegiate Departments. Locality unsurpassed. 
For catalogue, apply to M. E. Scheibner, Principal, 
Doylestown, Bucks Co., Pa. 
Linden Female Seminary. 

Du shore. 

Academy and Parochial School. 


Easton Classical and Mathematical School. 

Knauss' Institute of Business and Finance. — 
Scrapie's Building, Easton, Pa. — A live school for 
live young men. A limited number of young men 
taken who desire a thorough preparation for either 
the Classical, or Scientific Department in College. 
J. T. Knauss, Principal. 

Lafayette College. — 24 Instructors ; 300 students. 
Full college course. The Pardee Scientific Depart- 
ment for Technical courses is attached to the college. 
Rev. William C. Cattell, D.D., President. 
Trach's Academy. 

U. S. Institute of Business and Finance. T. II. Ste- 
vens, Principal. 



Pennsyl vania . 


Mt. Gallitzm's Seminary for Small Boys. — This 
institution, under the direction of the Sisters of St. 
.Joseph, is situated in one of the most beautiful and 
healthy locations of the Slate. Boys received between 
the ages of four ami fourteen. The discipline and 
mode of instruction are adapted to the age of the 

Terms for Board, Tuition etc., for session of five 
months, .*lt)0.0(). References can be made to the 
Kt. Rev. Bishop Tuigg, or any of the clergy of the Dio- 
cese. For further particulars, apply to Mother Hob- 
tense, Directress. 


Northwes:ern State Normal School.— 15 Instruc- 
tors : 746 students. Careful and thorough Normal in- 
struction ami training. Model School and Music De- 
partment. .1. A. Coopeb, A. M., Principal. 

Elder's Ridge. 

Elder's Ridge Academy. 


Ercildoun Seminary for Young Ladies. 


st. Benedict's Academy for Young Ladies. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 

Factor grille. 

Keystone Academy. 

FreeUmd (Collegeville Station). 

Ursinus College. — 10 Instructors ; 122 students. 
Academic, Collegiate, and Theological Departments. 
Rev. J. H. A. Bombekgek, D.D., President. 


Pennsylvania College. — 11 Instructors , 73 students. 
Four years' course of study. Thorough instruction. 
Milton Valentine, I). D., President. 
Theological Seminary of the General Synod of the 
Evangelical Lutheran Church. 


Thiel College. — Established for the Christian ed- 
ucation of youth. It lias two Departments, the Col- 
legiate and the Academic. The complete course of 
study embraces three years in the Academic and four 
years in the Collegiate Department. This course is 
designed to include all studies essential to a thorough 
and practical education. The advantages of the in- 
stitution are offered alike to students of either sex. 
Rev. H. W. Roth, President. 


Baughers Academy. L. R. Baugher, A, M., Prin- 


Academy of the Pro-Cathedral. 


Haverford College. — Founded 1833. 8 Instructors; 
58 Students. Thomas Chase, LL.D., President. This 
institution, under the care of the Society of Friends 
(Orthodox), offers young men the opportunity of 
a collegiate education under guarded influences. 
Its courses of study, both Classical and Scientific, 
are thorough and liberal. It has won a high rank 
among American colleges lor the successful diligence 
oi its students, and the fidelity and skill of its 
Professors. Its location (9 miles from Philadelphia 
on the Penna. R. I!.) is remarkably healthful, its 
grounds extensive and attractive, and it provides 
tor its members an agrei aloe and comfortable home. 
Endeavoring to promote sound mora as well as in- 
tellectual culture, it aims to be a family of Christian 


The Laboratories. Museum, Lecture and Class 
Rooms have hem thoroughly remodelled this year 
'o mert !!,,■ advanced requirements of the times, and 
new apparatus likewise added. There is an excel- 
lent Astronomical Observatory, with an \j inch 
Equatorial Telescope and other valuable instruments 
in the direct use by the students themselves of the 

Pennsyl vania . 

apparatus in the Observatory and Laboratories, 
Haverford differs advantageously from some larger 
institutions, which do more for the general advance- 
ment of science, but less for the special advantage of 
their own members. 

Barclay Hall (completed 1877; affords a commodious 
study-room for every two students, with a single bed- 
room adjoining for each one. The Library contains 
10,000 carefully chosen volumes, and the Reading-room 
is well supplied with periodicals. The lawn, con- 
taining over 60 acres, provides a fine cricket ground 
and ample space for other games ; in addition to 
which a large gymnasium gives additional opportu- 
nity for exercise. 

Board and Tuition for the College year (commenc- 
ing Sept. 4th, 187H), $425.00. For catalogues or other 
information, address Prof. Allen C. Thomas, Prefect, 
Haverford College P. O., Montgomery Co., Pa. 


St. Gabriel's Academy. 


Hollidaysburg Seminary for Young Ladies.— 11 In- 
structors. • This institution aims to give young ladies 
a liberal and practical Christian education. A home 
school. Building commodious and complete. In- 
struction thorough. W. P. Hussby, Principal. 


State Normal School.— 11 Instructors ; 304 students. 
Scientific and Elementary courses and Model School. 
David M. Sensemg, Principal. 


Monongahela Academy. — 9 Instructors ; 86 stu- 
dents Preparatory, Collegiate, and Musical Depart- 
ments. Rev. H. K. Craig, President. 

Kennett Square. 

Eaton Female Institute. 


Wyoming Seminary and Commercial College.— 

11 Instructors ; 221 students. 8 courses of study. 
Open to both sexes. Rev. David Copeland, Ph. D., 


Keystone State Normal School. — 11 Instructors. 
Preparatory, Elementary, Scientific, and Classical 
courses, and Model school. Rev. Nathan C. Schaef- 
fer, A. M., Principal. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

Franklin and Marshall College. — 13 Instructors ; 
Full and thorough College course. Rev. Thomas G. 
Apple, D.D.. President. 
St. Anthony's Academy. 
St. Mary's Academy. 

Theological Seminary of the Reformed Church in the 
United States. 


Mt. Dempsy Academy. 


St. Mary's Academy. 


Leechburg Lutheran Academy. 

University at Lewisburg, Pa. Justin R. Loomis, 
LL.D., I resident, — Departments: College, Classical 
1 reparatory, English Academy, Female Institute. 

College: Full Collegiate Course. Latin Scientific. 
Course of four years, also Scientific Course. Full 
course of Lectures on History, Philosophy, and Liter- 

ill 11 IV. 

Preparatory: Prof. Freeman Loomis, A.M., Princi- 
pal. Is designed to prepare students for a full Col- 
lege Course. 

Academy: William E.Martin, A.M., Principal. 
First-class boarding school for young men and boys. 



Pennsylvania . 

Those desiring to fit themselves for business or teach- 
ing, will find the course of study suited to them. Spe- 
cial attention given to Book-keeping. 

Female Institute: Prof. Ion. Jones, Principal. A 
boarding school for young ladies. Thorough instruc- 
tion. Full course, after the Preparatory Studies are 
completed, three years. Music and all ornamental 
branches taught. 

Send for catalogues. Address Heads of Depart- 
ments, or J. A. Kelly, Treasurer, Lewisburg, Pa. 

Lincoln University. 

Lincoln University. — 12 Instructors. Designed for 
the higher education of young colored men. Prepara- 
tory, Collegiate, and Theological Departments. Rev. 
Isaac N. Rendall, D. D., President. 


Linden Hall Seminary. — A Moravian Boarding 
School for Girls, founded in 1794. Parents are in- 
vited to make a personal examination of the build- 
ings and the system of school life, and government. 
Catalogues, containing course of study, and other 
particulars will be sent on application. Address Rev. 
H. A. Bbickenstein, President, Lititz, Lancaster- 
Co., Pa. 
Lititz Academy (Boarding School). 

Loch Haven. 

Academy of the Immaculate Conception. 
Central Normal School Association. 


St. Aloysius' Academy. 
St. Francis' College. 

Mc Sherry stown. 

St. Joseph's Academy. 


Pennsylvania.State Normal School. 8 Instructors. 
Elementary, Scientific, and Classical Courses. F. A. 
Allen, Principal. 


Allegheny College. — The 62nd year opens Sep- 
tember 19th. In resources, among the best in the 
country. Classical, Scientific, Biblical, Preparatory 
School. For catalogues, address Lucius H. Bugbee, 
D.D., President, Meadville, Pa. 
Bryant, Stratton and Smith Business College. 
Meadville Theological School. 
St. Bridget's Academy. 

Mechanic shurg. 

Cumberland Valley Institute. 

Irving Female College. — Founded 1856. Eight 
miles west of Harrisburg, in the beautiful Cumberland 
Valley. A safe Home School — limited to forty — 
under Christian and family influences. Chartered 
Collegiate advantages — embracing a four years' course 
of study, with superior culture in Classics, Music, 
and Art. Address Rev. T. P. Ege, A.M., President, 
(Irvington) Mechanicsburg, Pa. 


Brooke Hall Female Seminary. — Pleasantly lo- 
cated twelve miles by rail from Philadelphia. This 
Seminary is a school of the highest order in all 
points, and aims to give superior instruction to young 
ladies. For Catalogues, apply to Miss M. L. Eastman, 
President, Media, Delaware Co., Pa. 

Shortlidge's Media Academy. — A Boarding 
School for Young Men and Boys. $70.00 quarterly — 
whole expense. No extra charges. 10 teachers, all 
graduates, one Harvard, four Yale ; open all summer. 
Recommended by Bayard Taylor. Media has 7 churches 
and a Temperance 'Charter. Address Swithin C. 
Shortlidge, Principal, Media, Pa. 
(From Media Record, Media, Pennsylvania, June J9th, 1878.) 

"A recent visit of inspection to Mr. Shoktlidge's Media 
Academy has afforded us much pleasure, which we are 
sure our readers will be glad to share through the col- 
umns of the Recobd. 

Pennsy l vania . 

This institution has, in Media, a favored location, on 
account of our temperance charter, the churches, mail, 
telegraph, railroad, and other facilities. But aside from 
these, its brilliant success is due largely to other eau-< 
which we shall briefly note. 

The school and grounds at this season present a fine 
appearance, and the students who remain lor the sum- 
mer, are enjoying in turn a short daily school session, 
base ball, quiet and rest on the lawn under the beautilul 
shade trees, fishing, boating, and a score of amusements 
which only a schoof boy knows. 

The building which presents such a fine exterior, is a 
model for school purposes in its appointments. As you 
enter the large half, you notice on each hand fine cabi- 
nets of minerals, fully illustrating Dana's Manual, and at 
the far end of the large school room, cases of philosoph- 
ical apparatus, to afford full practical experiments in the 
ordinary text-books on pneumatics, hydraulics, hydro- 
statics, mechanicat powers, efectricity, galvanism, optics, 
acoustics, astronomy, etc. On the wafis hang charts' and 
maps to expfain many subjects, such as geography, his- 
tory, physioiogy, literature, etc., and there is biackboard 
surface by the hundred square feet. Adjoining the school 
room are two other class rooms, all supplied with ap- 
propriate furniture, maps, etc., for class work. In the 
story below the school rocm are two other class rooms, 
and a laboratory fitted tip with cases, gas, and the other 
appointments for chemical analysis. In the three upper 
stories are the students' rooms, which look like first- 
class hotel accommodations. You see here nothing of 
the old boarding school dormitory. These rooms are for 
two, and are fitted out with neat cottage suits, including 
bureau, wardrobe, singfe or double bedstead, as the pu- 
pils prefer, good mattress and piflows, blankets, neat 
white spreads, etc., wash-stand, wash-bowl, pitcher, etc., 
and towel-rack and table. Most of them are tastefully 
ornamented with pictures, and have a strip of carpet 
spread on the clean looking oiled floor. There are filty- 
five of these rooms for the students. While in the upper 
stories we enjoyed a view of theDef aware river nearty as .ar 
as Philadelphia. On our return to the first floor we noticed 
the large dining room, capable of seating one hundred 
pupifs. This is used af so lor some of the school lectures, 
of which Mr. Shortlidge has a large number each year, 
on the different branches pursued. The dining and culi- 
nary departments of the school are complete and receive 
no less attention from Mr. and Mrs. Shortlidge than the 
scholastic department. It is the testimony of the entire 
school, instructors and students, without exception, that 
the tabfe is excellent, and everybody knows that a school 
boy's appetite needs a good caterer. 

Looking over the catalogue and circular, we notice the 
academy is recommended and patronized by some of the 
best known men in the country. By Judge Van Hoesen 
of New York, Governor Routt of Coiorado, Chief Justice 
Hawfey of Nevada, John F. Robinson, Esq., of Arkansas; 
J. Lee Hopkins of Tennessee, Gen. Martin, M.C., of Illi- 
nois,[Commander Breese, of the U. S. N., Prof. Btauveft, 
U. S. Navat Academy, Gen. Chas. H. T. Collis, of Phila- 
delphia, Samuel Bancroit, of Pennsylvania, Col. Joshua 
Clayton, of Delaware, Col. John Tilghman, of Maryland, 
Mr. C.A. Trowbridge, of N. Y., Manuel Garcia, etc. During 
the past year Hon. Fernando Wood of New York City, had 
two sons with Mr. Shortlidge. But whether the sons of 
men so well known as the above or not the students are afl 
of the best and most desirable class of patrons, as the 
reputation they have established in Media will attest. 
The testimonials from many of the patrons are of the 
most discriminating and flattering character, commend- 
ing the location, the accommodations, the diseiptine and 
home-like character, the methods of instruction, the 
thoroughness and efficiency characterizing the entire 

We might add much to this hasty sketch, but space 
wiit not aftow. It is sufficient to quote so good an 
authority as Richard J. Hinton of California, whose sen 
was at the school three years. '' Parents find it not only 
a good school, but a home-like, cheerful establishment, 
where rational ideas of training combine to make that 
wholesome mental, moral, and physical atmosphere 
which is so necessary to the growth of heafthy youth." 
(From the Media "American," Media, Penn. , June VAili, 1S78.) 

"This Institution closed its fourth schoof year in Media, 
on Thursday last. Mr. Shortlidge did not interrupt the 
regular class work at the end of the term by any exercises 
which may be called a " Commencement." We are glad, 
however, in reporting the closing exercises of our insti- 
tutions of learning, to include the Media Academy, re- 
ferring in general to the work of the year. The school 
opened September 10th, and closed June 14th, 1878. 



Penn syl vania . 

There were ten teachers and one hundred pupils. The 
corps of instructors comprises one Harvard graduate, 
four Yale graduates, a French professor, a German pro- 
fessor, a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, a 
professor of book-keeping and penmanship, and a pro- 
fessor of vocal and instrumental music. The courses of 
studv are English, business, scientific, and classical. Pu- 
pils have bi en fitted at the Academy this year to enter 
Yale, Princeton, Lehigh, and Latayette Colleges, but a far 
larger number were fitting for business. 

Altogether the past year was the most successful Mr. 
sli> ir i hi 1. The class ofyoung men and boys was 

unusually excellent. The students won the respect of our 
citizens by their uniformly gentlemanly demeanor: they 
always sho we I a lignifled self-respect, not generally char- 
acteristic >i school-boys, which speaks well for the disci- 
pline and influence of the Academy. We gladly make re- 
cord of this, as it was noticed by our people, and favorably 
commented upon by all. But it is not surprising that 
Mr. 8hortlidge has built up a first-class Institution in our 
Borough. He is unwearied in his work, scarcely ever 
leaving the Academy for even an hour at a time during 
school sessions : every department thus feels at all times 
the master's presence. We predict for the Media Academy 
increased popularity and usefulness." 


Mercersburg College. — 8 Instructors. Prepara- 
tory. Collegiate, and Theological Departments. Eev. 
!•:. E. Higbee, D.D., President. 


Pennsylvania State Normal School. — 23 Instruc- 
tors ; 500 students. Location pleasant, buildings 
large and well-arranged, grounds tasteful and attract- 
ive. Charges for tuition, board, etc., very small. 
Edward Brooks, Ph.D., Principal. 


< Ireenwood Seminary. 

Mt. Joy, 

Cellar Hill Seminary. 

Mt. I'lcasiuit. 

Western Pennsylvania Classical and Scientific In- 
stitute. — 9 Instructors; 99 students. Preparatory 
and Collegiate Departments. Classical, Scientific, 
and Normal Courses. Rev. A. K. Bell, D.U., Presi- 
dent : Jonathan Junks, A.M., Principal. 


Muncy Seminary. 


Laird Institute. 


Palatinate College, 


Nazareth Hall. A Moravian Boarding School for 
Boys. Pounded 17s:.. 31 Instructors ; 93 students. 
Coarse of study thorough and comprehensive. The 
institution has educated upwards of 3,000 pupils. 
Rev. Eugene Leibekt, Principal. 

New (Uisile. 

New Cascle College. — 13 Instructors; 325 stu- 
dents. Classical, Scientific, Musical, Drawing, Com- 
mercial, and Normal Departments. John R. Steeves, 

New Wilmington. 

Westminster College. — 12 Instructors; 186 stu- 
dents. Regular College Course of tour years. Pre- 
paratory Course ol three years. Expenses low. E. 'I', 
.hi ii as, D.L.. President. 


Oakland Female Institute.— Thirtv-First Scholastic 
i commences September 10th, Is'Ts. Primary ami 
Collegiate Departments with an Optional course] Rev. 
J. Grier I; llston, D.D., Principal, 

Treemount Seminary. {< >r Young Men and Boys. 
Pounded 1844. 7 Instructors ; 92 students. Designed 
te afford instruction in all the departments of a liberal 
English education. Students prepared for college or 
business, or for tie Naval and Military Academies. 
Thoroughness the leading featureof theschool course. 
John u . I i. I'll. l>, Principal. 

Pennsyl vania.. 

North East. 

Lake Shore Seminary. 

Oil City. 

St. Joseph's Academy. 

Oley (Berks Co.). 

Oley Academy.— Twenty-first year. Location retired 
and moral. Nine miles from Reading. Four Profess- 
ors. First-class buildings. Boarding sufficient and 
substantial. Boys prepared for college, and boys ami 
girls for teaching and practical life. Music a specialty. 
Terms low. Circulars free. Address Rev. Daniel E. 
Schoedler, A.M., Principal. 


Philadelphia Theological Seminary of St. Charles 


Theological Department of Lincoln University. 


Parkesburg Classical Institute. — A Boarding and 
Day School for Young Men and Boys. Terms re- 
duced to $200.00 per year. No extras except Music 
and Modern Languages. Rev. J. L. Landis, Prin- 


Academy of the Assumption (Manayunk). 
Academy of the Assumption of the B. V. M. 
Academy of the Immaculate Heart (Frankford). 
Academy of the Immaculate Heart of Mary (Mana- 
Academy of the Immaculate Heart of Mary (Christian 

Academy of Notre Dame. — Principally intended 
for Day Scholars. Boarders limited to twenty-five. 

The grounds are large, extending from Nineteenth 
to Twentieth streets. 

Terms per scholastic year, half-yearly in advance : 

Boarders $250.00 

Day Boarders 72.00 

For Day Scholars, the terms vary according to class, 
from $40.00 to $80.00. Music, Drawing, and the Lan- 
guages, except French which is taught in all the 
classes, form an extra charge. Needle-work, plain 
and fancy, receives particular attention. For further 
information, inquire at the Academy, West Ritten- 
house Square, Nineteenth Street, below Walnut. 

Academy of the Frotestant Episcopal Church. — 
Locust and Juniper Streets. Founded A. D. 1785. 
The session will open on Thursday, September 12. 
There is a Lower School for Young Boys. The Rev. 
James W. Robins, D.D., Heal Master. 
Academy of the Sacred Heart. 
Academy of the Sacred Heart (Torresdale). 
Academy of the Sisters of Mercy. 
Academy of the Sisters of St. Francis. 
Aldine English and Classical Institute. 

Allison's Telegraph College. — Open Day and 
Evening. J. L. Allison, Principal, 108 S. 10th St. 
American Kindergarten. Miss Ada M. Smith, Prin- 
cipal. Germantown. 

American Kindergarten of Philadelphia Seminary. 

Miss Anable's Boarding and Day School, 1350 
Pine Street, will reopen September 18th, 1878. 

Broad Street Academy, 337 S. Broad St. School 
reopens Monday, September 2nd. New catalogues 
mailed to any address. Edward Roth, Principal. 

The Bryant and Stratton Business College, 108 
South Tenth street (which has been closed while 
alterations and improvements have been made), is 
now open to receive pupils. 10 Instructors. Theoret- 
ical and practical instruction in all business opera- 
tions. The public is cordially invited to call and thor- 
oughly inspect the course of instruction. Circulars 
rice. .1. E. SorjLE, President. 
Cathedral Academy. 

Centennial Kindergarten. Kith R. Burritt, Prin- 



Pennsylv ania. 

Chegaray Institute. — Established in New York in 
1814. 1527 and 1529 Spruce Street, Philadelphia, 
Penn. Boarding and day school for young ladies and 
children. Reopens Monday, September 23. Board and 
complete course in Latin, English, and French, $100.00 
per annum. French is the language of the family. 
Madame D'Hervilly, Principal. 

Chestnut Street Seminary. — The 29th year of this 
Boarding and Day School opens September 18th, 1878. 
A limited primary class will be formed. Special ad- 
vantages for children. For circulars, apply to the 
Principals, Miss Bonney and Miss Dillaye, 1615 
Chestnut Street. 

Classical Institute. Rev. J. W. Faires, D.D., Principal. 
Classical, Mathematical, and English Seminary. W. 
S. Cooley, Principal. 

Madame Clement's School for Young Ladies and 
Children, Germantown, Pa. Established 1857. The 
School will reopen Wednesday, September 18th. For 
circulars apply to Miss E. Clement, Principal. 

College Preparatory Class. — (Class now forming.) 
J. Maher, M.S., 1319 Chestnut Street, Principal. 
Collegiate Institute. Geo. R. Barker, Principal. 

The Collegiate School of St. John. — The next ses- 
sion opens September 21st. 

Terms per annum : 

Boarders, including laundry, etc $300.00 

Day Scholars $30.00 to $80.00 

For information or admission, apply to Reverend 
Superior, Evangelist House, 2011 Arch Street. 

Crittenden's Commercial College. Established 
"1841. 11 Instructors. Commercial and Counting 
House courses. Thorough Business instruction. 
Joiin Groesbeck, Principal. 

Divinity School of the Protestant Episcopal 
Church. 7 Professors. 3 years' course of study. 
Bev. Daniel R. Goodwin, 1343 Pine Street, Dean. 
East Walnut Street Female Seminary. 

Cornelius Everests' School of Vocal Music, 1428 
Spruce Street, Philadelphia. 

Fewsmith's Classical and Mathematical School. 
Franklin Institute. 

French and English Academy. Rev. C. Miel, Prin- 

Friends' Central School. 
Friends' Girard Avenue School. 
Friends' Graded School for both Sexes. 102 Mapple- 
wood Avenue. O. S. Fell, Principal. 
Friends' School. Miss Annie Heacock, Principal. 
Friends' Select School. Henry N. Hoxie, Principal, 

Friends' Select School for Boys. Zebedee Haines, 

Friends' Select School for Girls. Miss Margaret 
Lightfoot, Principal. 

German American Kindergarten. Miss Anna Ben- 
nett, Principal. 

Germantown Academy will begin its 118th school 
year September 9th, 1878. Wm. Kershaw, A.M., Prin- 
cipal, 4629 Germantown Avenue. 

Germantown Kindergarten. Miss Marianna Gay, 
Principal, Germantown. 

Girard College. 30 Instructors; 850 students. 
Established 1848 for the maintenance and instruction 
of fatherless boys. Wm. H. Allen, LL.D., President. 
Hahnemann Medical College of Philadelphia. 

Home School for Young Ladies and Little Girls 

Best advantages for a thorough education. Refers by 
permission to the Rev. H. C. Trumbull, Editor Sunday 
School Times; the Rev. S. W. Dana. 4001 Pine Street, 
Phila., and the Rev. A. A. Willitts, 4004 Spruce Street 
Phila. For circulars, address Mrs. J. A. Bogardus, 
Principal, 4035 Chestnut Street. 

Industrial School of the Immaculate Conception. — 
This Institution has for its object the training of 
vonng girls in habits of piety and industry, imparting 

Pennsylv ania . 

at the same time a solid English education. Board 
and tuition, per annum, $100.00. Music, Gold Em- 
broidering, and Artificial Flower- making extra. For 
further particulars, apply to the Superioress, In- 
dustrial School, 39th and Pine Streets. 

Jefferson Medical College. 15 Instructors; 600 
students. Regular Winter session begins Wednesday, 
October 1st, 1878. J. B. Biddle, M.D., Dean. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Johnson's School for Young 
Ladies, No. 2023 DeLancey Place, Philadelphia, will 
reopen September Kith. The number of pupils lim- 
ited. Instruction wholly by the principals. 

Kindergarten. Miss Dewing, Principal. 
Kindergarten. Miss Stuke, Principal. 
Kindergarten. Mrs. Van Kirk, Principal. 

Kindergarten. Miss Rachel S. Walk (Chairman 
of Kindergarten Committee, Centennial Exposition) 
will reopen her Kindergarten and Normal Training 
Class September 15th, at 23rd & Brown Streets, Phil- 
adelphia, Pa. 

La Grange School for Girls. Boarders limited to 
twelve. Recommended by the Rev. C. A. Maison, 
Prof. E. J. Houston, and S. Austin Allibone, LL.D. 
Address Miss M. G. Connell, Principal (Kingsessing) 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
La Salle College. 

Miss Laird's Seminary for Young Ladies and Chil- 
dren, No. 323 North Seventh Street, will reopen Sep- 
tember 9th. 

Langton's Kindergarten. 

The Lauderbach Academy, Assembly Building, 
No. 108 S. Tenth Street. — A Primary, Preparatory, 
and Finishing School. In addition to the usual Aca- 
demic Studies, which prepare for College, special in- 
struction is given in Book-keeping, Business Arith- 
metic, Penmanship, Composition, and Letter-writing, 
Mechanical and Architectural Drawing, Shading in 
Ink and Colors, Chemistry as applied to the Arts. 
Weekly Lectures, Laboratory Practice, Surveying and 
Civil Engineering, including Chain Surveying with 
Compass and Transit: Natural Philosophy, Mechanics, 
Steam Engine, Phonography (for Business and Re- 
porting), etc. This special course has been extremely 
successful in preparing pupils for immediate useful- 
ness in the drafting-room, counting-house, or labora- 
tory, or for becoming skilled mechanics. Send for 
descriptive circular containing full particulars. H. Y. 
Lauderbach, Principal. 
Logan Square Seminary for Young Ladies. 

Long's Academy.— Persons of all ages taught to 
write with ease, freecb m, and elegance in 24 lessons, 
private if desired. Ladies' department. Success 
guaranteed. Long's Academy, south-east corner 
Thirteenth and Girard Avenue. 
Miss Mary Anna Longstreth's School. 

Medical Department of the University of Pennsy l- 
vania. — 46 Instructors. The lectures of the Winter- 
session "of 1878-79 will begin on Tuesday, October 1st- 
James Tyson, M.D., Dean. 

Mrs. Mitchell's School for Girls and Kindergarten, 
315 North 35th Street. Kindergarten, Intermediate 
and Advanced Departments. Mrs. L. M. B. Mitchell, 

Mount St. Joseph Academy. — This institution, 
under the care of the Sisters of St. Joseph, offers 
superior advantages for a solid and Christian educa- 
tion. Terms: Board, tuition in English and French, 
washing, plain sewing, etc., per session of five 
months, $100.00. For further particulars, apply to 
the Mother-Superior, Mount St. Joseph Academy, 
(Chestnut Hill) Philadelphia, Pa. 
Mt. Vernon Seminary and Kindergarten. 

National School of Elocution and Oratory.— For 
Clergymen, Lawyers, Teachers, and all classes of ad- 
vanced students. Two departments. The Course in 
Elocution bears upon Conversation, Voice, Action, 



Penn sylvania. 

Beading, Dramatic Recitation, and Oratory. The 
Literary Course includes Conversation, Analysis ot 
Language, Historv, Rhetoric. Literature, Logic, Com- 
position, ( Iritieism, " (ratory. May be pursued together 
or separately. Chartered 1875. Grants diplomas. 
Bead for Catalogue. Address J. W. Shoemaker, A.M., 
President, 1418 Chestnut Street. 

North Broad Street Select School for Young Men 
and Boys. X. W. Corner Broad Street and Fairmount 
Avenue. — 12 Instructors, Designed to afford thor- 
ough instruction in the different branches of a sound 
English education. Students prepared for admission 
to "any college. Valuable and important lectures, 
practical courses of study, experienced teachers, 
thorough instruction. Geo. Eastburn, Principal. 

Peirce's Union Business College, 39 South Tenth 
Street, Philadelphia. — Thomas May Peirce. M. A., 
Principal. Rev. .Ions Thompson, Business Manager; 
Residence, 2002 Brandywine Street. —The Centennial 
Commission awarded to this institution the Business 
College Diploma and Medal. Circulars free to those 
who call or write. 

Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery. — 29 In- 
structors. Fees for the course, $100.00. C.N. Peirce, 
Pennsylvania Institution for the Deaf and Dumb. 

Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. — Instituted 
1821 for the education of Pharmacists and Druggists. 
Lectures commence annually October 1st and ter- 
minate March 1st. Prospectus sent on application. 
Address, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 145 
North 10th Street. 

The Philadelphia Conservatory of Music, 1321 Gi- 
rard Avenue, will reopen on the 2d of September. 
Send for circular. 
Philadelphia Dental College. 
Philadelphia Normal School. 

The Philadelphia School of Design for Women, 
Corner of Merrick and Filbert Streets, will reopen 
September 9th. E. Croasdale, Principal ; J as. L. 
Claghokn, President ; John Sartain, Vice President; 
F. O. Horstmann, Secretary and Treasurer. 

Philadelphia Seminary for young ladies and girls. 
Instruction from the Kindergarten to Womenhood. 
Rebecca E. Judkins, Principal, 719 Brown Street. 
Polytechnic College of the State. of Pennsylvania. 
Quaker City Business College. 

Rtttenhouse Academy for Young Men and Boys, 
N. R. Corner Chestnut and Eighteenth Streets. — Will 
reopen September L6th. Thorough preparation for 
college or business. Reduction in tuition fees. Cir- 
culars sent on application. L. Barrows, A.M., andDE 
B. K. Ludwig, A.M., Principals. 

Rugby Academy for Young Men and Boys, No. 1415 
Locust Street. Voung Men prepared for business, or 
for high standing in college. Superior Primary Depart- 
ment. Next Session will begin September 18th. Send 
for a catalogue. Emv w:i> Clarence Smith, Principal. 
St. Ann's Academy (Port Richmond). 

Augustine's Academy. 
St. Francis' Academy. 
st, Joachim's Academy. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 
St. Joseph's College. 

St. I lard's Academy. 

St. Mary's Academy (Manayunk). 

St, Marv's Academy (Oak s"t.). 

St. Michael's Academy. 

St. Patrick's Academy. 

St. Paul's Academy. 

St. Philip de Xeri's Academy. 

St. Sauveur's French and English School for 
Young Ladies and Children, 28 Smith Twenty-first 
Street. Re opens September 19th. Pupils have un- 
usual faciliti ss for acquiring a good English education 
and a practical knowledge or the French language. 
Pine school-rooms and large play-ground. Apply to 
Mile. Boname. 

Pennsylvania . 

St. Teresa's Academy. 

St. Vincent's Seminary (Germantown). 

School of Languages. — All modern Languages — 
French, German, Spanish, Italian, Portuguese, etc. 
taught by special native teachers of the respective 
countries, in from four to six months. Best method. 
Special study of Ancient Languages. Day and 
evening classes for ladies and gentlemen, from 8 a. m. 
to 10 p. m. Terms very moderate. Circulars free. 
Jilius Bordollo, Principal, 108 N. 12th Street. 
School for Young Ladies. Miss Julia A. Wilson, 

School for Young Ladies. Misses Annie and Sarah 
Cooper, Principal. 

School for Young Ladies. Miss Anne V. Buffum, 

Select Commercial School for Ladies and Gentle- 
men, 15th and Chestnut Streets. Instruction in all 
branches of Book-keeping, Practical Penmanship, 
Business Arithmetic, and Business Correspondence. 
C. E. Pond, Principal. 
Select Private School. Miss F. Creighton, Principal, 

Miss MaryE. Stevens' (formerly Miss M. E. AertseD 
and Miss M. E. Stevens') School for Young Ladies, 
West Chelton Avenue, below Wayne, (Germantown) 
Philadelphia. Fall session begins September 19th, 1878. 
Scholars prepared for the Harvard Examinations for 
Women. Miss Mary E. Stevens, Principal. 
Supplee Institute for Young Ladies. 

Theological Seminary of the Evangelical Luthe- 
ran Church. — 6 Instructors. Three years' course 
of study. Tuition free. Rev. Charles F. Scheaffer, 
D.D., Senior Professor. 

University of Pennsylvania. — 52 Instructors ; 900 
students. Instruction in five different Departments, 
viz : Arts, Medicine, Law, Music, and the Towne 
Scientific School. Charles J. Stille, LL.D., Provost. 

TJry House. — A Boarding School for Boys. Thor- 
ough instruction for young boys. Strictly a Home 
School. Miss Crawford, Principal, (Foxchase P. O.) 

Wagner Free Institute of Science. 
Washington Institute for Young Ladies. 
West Penn Square Academy. T. Brandtly Langton, 

West Penn Square School. Miss Agnes Irwin, Prin- 

West Philadelphia Academy. 

West Philadelphia Kindergarten. Miss Rider, Prin- 

William Penn Charter School for Boys. — Founded 
1689. Chartered by William Penn, 17*11. The cur- 
riculum has been arranged to meet the wants of those 
parents who desire for their sons a liberal education. 

Address Richard Mott Jones, B. A., Head Master, 
8 South 12th Street, Pa. 

Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania. Rachel 
L. Bodley, A.M., Dean. 

Voung Ladies' Academy, 1313 Poplar Street. Miss 
Mary Ann Fisher, Principal. 


The Bishop Bowman Institute. — A Collegiate 
School for Voung Ladies. 6 Instructors. Elegant 
and commodious building, efficient and experienced 
teachers, thorough instruction. Primary, Middle, 
and Senior Departments. Board and tuition, $400.00 
per year. Rev. R. J. Coster, A.M., Rector. 

Episcopal Classical Academy. — Boys prepared for 
College or Business. A Select School in the true sense 
of the word. Liberal and thorough instruction. Fran- 
cis Schmid, Principal. 

Iron City College. — 4 Instructors. Theoretical, 
Practical, and Actual Business Departments. The 
course of study embraces all branches of a thorough 
Business Education. J. C. Smith A.M., Principal. 



JPennsyl v ania . 

Pennsylvania Female College (East End). — 13 In- 
structors; 85 students. Grammar School, Collegiate 
Department, Post Graduate Course, Music Depart- 
ment, and Fine Arts Department. Situation beauti- 
ful, buildings ample, instruction thorough. Rev. 
Thomas C. Strong, D.D., President. 

Pittsburgh Conservatory of Music. — This Con- 
servatory affords the best opportunities for securing 
a complete musical education. Instruction given in 
the elements of Music, Theory of Music, Thorough 
Bass, Harmony, Composition, etc., and also in Voice- 
culture, Elocution, French, and German. Pupils also 
have the use of the "largest and best Grand Organ 
for educational purposes in America."' Cabinet Or- 
gan, Piano, Guitar, Violin, and Flute. Twenty-two 
pianos and organs in daily use. Thirteen teachers 
are connected with the Institution, and three full 
courses offered. Sixty full lessons for Eighteen Dol- 
lars. Pupils can enter at any time. Charges moderate. 
For further information, address liev. I. C. Pershing, 
D.D., Director. 

Pittsburgh Female College. — This Institution of- 
fers advantages and accomodations equal to those 
afforded by any school in the United States, and at 
less expense. It has elegant buildings, Eight De- 
partments, a thorough course of teaching, and has 
twenty-three efficient Teachers. English and Classic- 
al courses, with native teachers of French and Ger- 
man. Rare advantages in Music. For catalogues and 
information, address Rev. I. C. Persuing, D.D., Presi- 

Kiverview Normal and Classical Institute. — 8 In- 
structors ; 85 students. Normal, Classical, and 
Commercial Departments. J. D. Kelly, A.M., Prin- 

St. Michael's Seminary. 
Bt. Ursula's Academy. 

Western University of Pennsylvania. — 16 In- 
structors; 243 students. Preparatory and Collegiate 
Departments. Classical, Scientific, Academical, and 
Engineering courses of study. George Woods, LL.D., 

Miss M. M. Wilson's Kindergarten. 


St. John's Academy. 


Cottage Seminary for Young Ladies, Pottstown, 
Montgomery Co., Pa. Twenty-ninth annual session. 
Situated on Phila. & Reading R. R., 40 miles from 
Philadelphia. First-class buildings, with gas and 
water, and well-ventilated and drained. Experienced 
and competent teachers. Shaded and beautiful 
grounds of five and one-half acres. For catalogues, 
apply to George G. Butler, A.M., Principal. 

The Hill School. Preparatory to College and 
University. Twenty-eighth year begins September 
11th. Specific design is thorough preparation for 
the best colleges. Graduates enter without condi- 
tions. Location unsurpassed in healthfuluess and 
beauty. John Meigs, Ph.D., Principal. 


Pottsville Business College. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 


Oakdale Seminary. — An English, Classical, and 
Normal School for both sexes. Instituted October 
1855. Isaac W. Guldin, A.M., Principal. 
Reid Institute. 


Clarion Collegiate Institute. — 9 Instructors ; 105 
students. English, Classical, Scientific, and Business 
courses of study. Prof. A. J. Davis, Principal. 

St. Mary's, Elk Co. 
St. Benedict's Academy. 

Pennsylvania . 


Merrill's Academic School. — Mathematics, An- 
cient and Modern Languages, common English, and 
Book-keeping correctly taught. 

Three Departments, affording good classification 
and discipline. H. H. Merrill, A.M., Principal. 
St. Cecilia's Academy. 

Selin's Grove, 

Missionary Institute. 

Snyder County Normal Institute. 

Sharon Sill, Delaware Co. 

Convent of the Society of the Holy Child Jesus. 
This School is located at Sharon Hill, six miles below 
Philadelphia, overlooking the Delaware river, about 
a mile distant, and is convenient to the Philadelphia, 
Wilmington, and Baltimore Railway, the station 
being within three minutes' walk of the Convent and 
several trains stopping daily at the Academy station. 
The grounds are beautiful and long-cultivated. 

The course of instruction given in the Schools of 
the Society of the Holy Child Jesus comprises all the 
usual branches of a sound English education, in 
which Latin, French, Needle-work, and the elements 
of Drawing are included. 

Board and tuition per annum, payable half-yearly 
in advance, $250.00, in addition to which are the 
usual extras for washing, etc. 

The uniform for children's clothing can be procured 
at the Convent. 

Extras, per annum. 

Entrance Fee $10.00 

Washing, etc. (this does not include starched 

dresses) 30.00 

Use of Piano and Books 10.00 

Vocal Music (Private Lessons) 60.00 

" " (In Class) 20.00 

Instrumental Music, Piano 60.00 

" " Harp 80.00 

Drawing — Higher Course 40.00 

The German, Spanish, and Italian Languages. . . 48.00 
For particulars, address Mother-Superior, Sharon 
Hill, Delaware Co., Pa. 


Cumberland Valley State Normal School. 

Shoem aJcertown. 

Cheltenham Academy. 
Eildon Seminary. 

South Betlehem. 

Lehigh University. — Tuition free. 14 Instructors. 
Civil, Mechanical, and Mining Engineering ; Chemis- 
try and Metallurgy; full Classical instruction ; French 
and German ; English Literature ; International and 
Constitutional Law ; Psychology and Christian Evi- 
dences. For Registers, address the Rev. John M. 
Leavitt, D.D., President. 

State College. 

Pennsylvania State College. Open to both sexes. 
Three full courses of study: Agricultural, Classical, 
aud Scientific. A thoroughly organized Military De- 
partment. Faculty of 12 Professors. Students ad- 
mitted from all States on equal terms. Tuition free. 

For catalogue and information, address President 
James Calder, State College, Centre County, Pa. 


Stewartstown English and Classical Institute. 

Street Poad. 

Westtown Boarding School. Opened 1799 under 
the direction of the Philadelphia Yearly meeting of 
Friends. Male and Female Departments. Benjamin 
W. Passmore, Superintendent, 

Susquehanna Depot. 

Laurel Hill Academy. 


Swarthmore College. — For both sexes. 21 In. 
structors ; 105 students. Full collegiate course ; 
classical, scientific, and elective. A beautiful home 



Pennsyl vania. 

and thorough instruction. Total expenses for Col- 
lect' or Preparatory School, including tuition, board, 
washing use of books, etc., J3.3U.OO a year. No ex- 
tea charges. Location high and healthy; near Phil- 
adelphia. Address Bdwabd H. Magill, President. 

St. John's academy. 

Academy and Parochial School. 
Susquehanna Collegiate Institute. 

Washington Hall Collegiate Institute. - 6 In- 
structors. Thorough instruction in those branches 

whirl, constitute a g I, practical English ^ education. 

Abel Rambo, A.M., Principal and Proprietor. 

Turtle Creek. .,-„,« f 

West Pennsylvania Institution for the Education of 

the Deaf and Dumb. 

Union City. „_. _ , 

St. Teresa's Academy of Sisters of St. Joseph. 

Uniontown. . 

Hamiltonian Institute. — A Classical, Mathemat- 
ical and Scientific school for both sexes. Students 
prepared for college, business, or teaching. Rev. J. 
M. HANTZ, A.M., Principal. 


Unionville Institute. 


Crozer Theological Seminary. — 5 Instructors. 
Three years' course of study. Especially designed 
for graduates of colleges and those of like attain- 
ments. Henry G. Weston, President. 
Fillanova. Delaware Co. 

Villanova College.— Founded 1842 ; chartered, with 
University privileges, 1848. Under the charge of the 
Augustinian Fathers. It offers opportunities for a 
thorough Classical, Scientific, or Commercial course. 
Pleasantly situated on the Penn. R. R., eleven miles 
from Philadelphia. The buildings are large and well 
equipped for educational purposes having spacious 
Btudy-halls, play-rooms, with library, etc. Gas and 
strain throughout the College. Particular care is 
taken of the moral and religious training of students. 
Railroad station and post office on the grounds. The 
Collegiate rear begins on the first Monday of Sep- 
tember and ends on the Last Wednesday of June. 

Board and tuition, per session of five months, 
$12.".. on. Modern Languages, Musi.-, etc., extra. For 
catalogue, ad Lress Pb. Thomas C. Middlbton, D.D., 
i ».S L, President. 

"Washington Female Seminary. — Founded 1836. 
8 Instructors. Preparatory and Seminary Depart- 
ments. Thorough course in Music. Miss N. Siiep- 
r Mm, Principal. 

Washington and Jefferson College. — 8 Instruc- 
tors; 179 students. Preparatory and College Depart- 
ments. College course, four years. Healthful and 
beautiful location, new and ample buildings, thorough 
collegiate instruction. Expenses moderate. Rev. Geo. 
P. Hays, D.D., President. 


\Va\ nesburg < lollege. 
West Chester. 

Darling'on Seminary for Young Ladies. Formerly 
known as Erctidoum Seminary. Removed to present 
location in 1877. New and commodious school 
buildings; attractive location; beautiful Bcenery. 
I ive Instructors. Address Richard 1> Arlington, Jr., 

Home Boarding School forGirls. Healthy location 

and g 1 board, (150.00 a 3 ear. Address Mrs. II. W. 

Thompson, Principal, Box 114, West Chester, Pa. 

Villa Maria. ■ Academy for Young Ladies. This 
institution, under the direction of the Sisters of the 
Immaculate Hearl of Mary, is delightfully situated 

Penns yl vania . 

in the beautiful borough of West Chester. It occupies 
an unrivalled position for health. The building is 
furnished with all the modern improvements. The 
grounds are extensive, affording the pupils every 
facility for the enjoyment of invigorating exercise. 

The system of education is thorough and practical. 
Music, drawing, painting, the modern languages, and 
the scientific departments from prominent features in 
the course of instruction. 

The scholastic year is divided into two sessions of 
five months each, commencing September 1st and 
February 1st. Board and tuition— English and French 
—per scholastic year, $200.00. Music, German, Draw- 
ing, Painting, Tapestry, and Embroidery, Wax Flow- 
ers, etc., extra. Letters of inquiry should be ad- 
dressed to the Mother-Superior. 

West Chester State Normal School. — 13 Instruc- 
tors. Elementary, Scientific, and Classical courses of 
study. Geo. L. Maris, A.M., Principal. 


Private Kindergarten. Miss Bertha Voss, Principal. 
St. Mary's Academy. 


Williamsport Commercial College. — Thorough 
instruction in the theory and practice of business. 
Tuition only $30.00 for the course of twelve weeks. 
J. F. Davis, Principal. 

Williamsport Dickinson Seminary for both sexes. 
Location accessible, beautiful, and healthful. Charges 
less than in any institution of like grade in the state. 
Six courses of instruction : 1. Preparatory ; 2. Nor- 
mal English ; 3. Scientific ; 4. Classical ; 5. Musical ; 
6. Course in Art. Superior facilities for students of 
Music. Teachers able and experienced. Work thor- 
ough. Careful oversight of health and habits. A 
pleasant, Christian home. Send for catalogue to Rev. 
E. J. Gray, A.M., President. 


Cottage Hill Seminary. 

York Collegiate Institute. ' 

York County Academy. 


Hon. T. B. Stockwell, State Commissioner of Publu 
Schools, Providence, R. I. 

Barrington Cen tre. 

Prince's Hill Family and Day School. — A safe, 
pleasant, and healthful home with careful and thorough 
instruction. Number of pupils limited. Students 
prepared for college or business. Isaak F. Cady, 
A.M., Principal. 

East Greenwich. 

Greenwich Academy, with Musical Institute and 
Commercial College. 12 Instructors; 400 students. 
A seaside school for both sexes. Founded 1802. On 
direct route from New York to Boston. For catalogue- 
address Rev. F. D. Bi.akeslee, A.M., Principal. (See 
Appendix for illustration.) 
Greenwich Commercial College. 


Family and Day School for Girls. Mrs. J. H. Gilliat> 


Rogers High School. 

St. Mary's Academy. 

New Shoreham. 

Island High Sehool. t 

North Scituate. 

Lapham Institute. 


St. Patrick's Academy. 


Academy of the Immaculate Conception. 

Academy of the Sacred Heart. — This Academy, 
e.nnliictcd by Ladies of the Sacred Heart, is delight- 



Rhode Is land. 

fully situated in the suburbs of Providence, on an 
eminence overlooking Narragansett Bay- The prop- 
erty includes twenty-nine acres of wood and lawn, 
thus affording pleasant and spacious recreation 
grounds for the pupils. The plan of studies is the 
same as that adopted in all the Academies of the 
Sacred Heart. 

Board and tuition in English and French, per an- 
num $200.00. Address the Lady-Superior, Academy 
of the Sacred Heart, (Elmhurst) Providence, R. I. 

Brown University. — 21 Instructors; 237 students. 
Full and complete College Course and Departments of 
Practical Science. Next session begins September 
18th. Ezekiel G. Robinson, D.D., President. For 
catalogues, etc., apply to the Rev. William Douglas, 
Register, Providence, R. I. 

English and Classical School. — New Building, 
Laboratory, Gymnasium, Military Drill ; fifteen expe- 
rienced teachers. Fits for business, scientific schools, 
or college. For catalogues, address Mowry and Goff, 

English, French, and German Boarding and Day 
School. Mrs. N. W. DeMunn, Principal. 

Friends' New England Boarding School for Boys 
and Girls. — Fall term opens first Wednesday in Sep- 
tember. For catalogues, address Albert K. Smiley, 
A.M., Principal. 

Mt. Pleasant Academy. — For both sexes. 4 In- 
structors ; 60 pupils. Thorough English and Classic- 
al education. Jos. E. Maury, A.M., Principal. 

Rhode Island State Normal School. — Regular 
course of study, two years. A Special and Advanced 
Course for special classes of students. Address for 
circular or information, J. C. Greenough, Principal. 
St. Francis Xavier's Academy. 

St. Mary's Young Ladies' Seminary, conducted by 
the Sisters of Mercy. — Delightfully situated within 
two and a half miles of Providence, and on Narra- 
gansett Bay. 

The Course of Instruction embraces all the 
branches that are necessary to the acquisition of a 
refined and solid education. The Academic Year is 
divided into two sessions of five months each. Board 
and tuition, per annum, $205.00. Latin, French, or 
German not extra. Address the Sister-Directress, 
St. Mary's Seminary (Bay View), Box 866, Provi- 
dence, R. I. 

Scholfield's Commercial College. — Founded 1846. 
7 Instructors. Method scientific; system practical; 
teaching original. A. G. Scholfield, President. 
University Grammar School. 

Warner's Polytchnic Business College — The 
most practical institution of learning in the State. 
Send ten cents for catalogue. Address W. W. War- 
ner, Principal. 

Young Ladies' School. — 8 Instructors. Careful 
instruction in the various branches necessary to a 
complete education. Mrs. Annie F. Fielden and 
Miss Harriet R. Chace, Principals. 


St. Bernard's Academy. 


Hon. Hugh S. Thompson, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Columbia, S. C. 

Dlythewood, Fairfield Co. 

Blythewood Female Seminary for Young Ladies. 
— Liberal and substantial education and complete 
training. S. W. Bookhart, M.D., Principal. 


Avery Normal Institute. — 11 Instructors; 320 
students. Primary, Grammar, Normal, and Classical 
Departments. Amos W. Farnham, Superintendent. 

College of Charleston. — 6 Instructors. Four 
years' course of study. N. Russell Middleton, LL.D., 

South Ca rolina . 

Medical College of the State of South Carolina. 
The Sisters' Academy. 


Brainerd Institute. 


Benedict Institute. — A Theological and Literary 
institute for the Colored Baptists of South Carolina. 
4 Instructors ; 114 students. Rev. Lewis Colby, 

Columbia Female College. 
State Normal School. 

Theological Seminary of the General Assembly of the 
Presbyterian Church in the United States. 
University of South Carolina. 

Curryton, Edgefield Co. 
Curryton Baptist High School. 

Due West. 

Due West Female College. 
Erskine College. 


Gowensville Seminary. 


Furman University. 

Greenville Baptist Female College. — 10 Instruc- 
tors. Primary, Academic, Collegiate, and Art Depart- 
ments. Healthful and beautiful location, experienced 
teachers, superior facilities for higher culture. C. H. 
Judson, President. 
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 


Brewer Normal School. 


Lexington Female High School. 

Lexington High School. W. D. Schoenbekg, Prin- 

Limestone Siwings. 

Limestone Springs Female' High School. 


Claflin University. 

Jteidville, Spartanburg Co. 

Reidville Female College. — This institution aims 
to give young ladies a thorough liberal education at 
a moderate expense. Preparatory, Collegiate, and 
Musical Departments. Robert B. Smith, President. 


South Carolina Institution for the Education of the 
Deaf and Dumb and the Blind. 

Woffbrd College. — 7 Instructors ; 115 students. 
Introductory and Collegiate Departments. James H. 
Carlisle, LL.D., President. 


St. Joseph's Academy for Young Ladies. Under 
the care of the Sisters of Our Lady of Mercy. All 
the branches of a refined and solid English educa- 
tion. Sister Mary Agatha, Directress. 

Valley Crucis (near Columbia). 
Ursuline Convent and Academy. 


Newbury College. 


Williamston Female College. Rev. S. Lander, Presi- 


Mt. Zion College. 


Yorkville Female Institute. 


Hon. Leon Trousdale, State Superintendent of Pub- 
lic Instruction, Nashville, Tenu. ■ 


Masonic Male and Female Academy. 





Athens Female Seminary. — All the branches of 
a thorough taught. Particular attention 
paid to spelling, Reading, Writing, and Composition. 
Kev. T. Si'Li.i.Ns, Principal. 

East Tennessee Wesleyan University. — For both 
sexes. 8 Instructors; 205 students. English, Jlas- 
sical, and Business Courses. Rev. J. F. Spence, Presi- 

Beech Grove. 

Beech Grove College. 

Big Bottom. 

Ebenezer Male and Female Academy. 

Brad grille. 

Bradyville College. 


Bristol Female College. — 4 Instructors ; 90 stu- 
dents. Preparatory, Academic, and Collegiate De- 
partments. D. C. Wester, A.M., President. 

Bristol Female Institute. — 4 Instructors. Pre- 
paratory, Academic, and Collegiate Departments. 
W. J. Mokrissett, A.M., Principal. 
King College. 


Brownsville Female College. 
Wesleyan Female College. 


Enon Seminary. 

Cave Spring. 

Buffalo Institute. 


Centreville Academy. 

Chapel Hill. 

Chapel Hill High School. 


Tracy Academy. — Established 1806. Instruction 
given to boys and girls in all the branches usually 
taught in the colleges of the state. Rev. J. C. Arm- 
strong, D.D., Principal. 


Chatata Seminary. 


Notre Dame de Lourdes Academy. 


Clarksville Female Academy. — An English, Clas- 
sical, French, ami German Family and Day School for 
Young Ladies. !i Instructors ; 199 students. Rev. J. 
R. Plummer, A.M., President. 

Southwestern Presbyterian University. — 7 In- 
structors ; 105 students. Thorough collegiate educa- 
tion. Rev. J. B. Shearer, D.D., President. 

Clifton Masonic Academy. 
Cog Hill. 

Cane Creek Academy. 


Bellevue Female College. 


Columbia Female Institute. — Founded 1837. 
Preparatory and Academic Departments. Rev. Geo. 
Beckett, Superintendent. 

Columbia Hish School. — 5 Instructors ; 206 stu- 
dents. Preparatory, Intermediate, and Commercial 
courses. T. F. Bevier, Principal. 


Typton Fern ale Seminary. 

Cross rial us. 

Stonewall Male and Female College. 


Culleoka institute. — Course of instruction thor- 
ough. Commercial, ClassicaLand Elective courses. 
W. R. Webb, A.M., and J. M. Webb, A.M., Principals. 

Tennesse e. 


Lauderdale Male and Female Institute, Isaac L.. 
Case, A.M., Principal. 


Edgefield Female Seminary. 
Edgefield Male Academy. 

Flag Pond. 

Flag Pond Seminary. 


Tennessee Female College. 


Friendsville Institute. 


Neophogen Male and Female College. — 18 In- 
structors ; 283 students. Healthful location ; com- 
modious buildings ; parental care ; thorough instruc- 
tion. John M. Walton, A.M., President. 


Rhea Academy. 


Hartsville Masonic Institute. — A Boarding and 
Day School of high grade for both sexes. 6 Instruc- 
tors; 160 students. H. S.Kennedy, A.M., Principal. 


Henderson Masonic Institute. — 9 Instructors ; 
144 students. Rates of board and tuition low, dis- 
cipline firm and impartial, course of study thorough 
and comprehensive. G. M. Savage, Principal. 

Hiwassee College. 

Hiwassee College. — 4 Instructors ; 145 students. 
Preparatary and Collegiate Departments. Tuition 
very low ; instruction thorough ; Location quiet, 
moral, and healthy ; homes in good families. Rev.. 
J. H. Brunner, D.D., President. 

Hollow Bock. 

West Tennessee Seminary. 


Central Normal School. 
Odd Fellow's Female College. 


Huntingdon Male and Female Academy. 


Memphis Conference Female Institute. — 10 In- 
structors ; 423 students. Collegiate, Musical, Clas- 
sical, and Art Departments. Rev. A. W. Jones, D.D., 

Southwestern Baptist University. — 10 Instruc- 
tors: 296 students. English, Classical, and Commer- 
cial courses. Geo. W. Jarman, A.M., President. 


Sam Houston Academy. 


Ebenezer Male and Female Academy. A. F. Estes, 


South Normal School and Business Institute. 

East Tennessee Female Institute. 

East Tennessee University and State Agricultural 
College.— 18 Instructors; 288 students. Three distinct 
College: College of Agriculture : College of Mechanic 
Arts; College of Language and Fine Arts. Expenses 
low. Rev. Thomas W. Humes, LL.D., President. 
St. Joseph's Academy and Parochial School. 
Tennessee School for the Deaf and Dumb. 

La Grange. 

La Grange Female College. 

Cumberland University.— 14 Professors ; 236 stu- 
dents. Preparatory, Collegiate, Law, and Theological 
Departments. Nathan Green, LL.D., Chancellor. 
Creenwood Seminary. 
Lebanon Female College. 



Tenness ee. 


Masonic Academy. 


Hopewell Academy. 0. Sidney Stewart, Principal. 

Long Savannah. 

Savannah. Grove Academy. 


Loudon Male and Female High School. — 4 In- 
structors ; 99 pupils. Primary, Preparatory, and 
Collegiate Departments. G. W. Scribner and Watts 
Macpherson, Principals. 


Lynchburg Male and Female Institute. 


Bethel College. — Open to both sexes. 6 Instruc- 
tors; 111 students. Preparatory and Collegiate De- 
partments. Rev. W. W. Hendrix, President. 
McKenzie College. 
Macedonia Academy. 

McM inn vi lie. 

Cumberland Female College. — Founded 1850. 5 
Instructors ; 60 students. A first-class Day and 
Boarding School for Young Ladies. Primary, Prepar- 
atory, and Collegiate Departments, A. M. Burney, 
A.M., President. 
Waters and Walling College. 


Manchester College. — For both sexes. Primary, 
Preparatory, and Collegiate Departments. I. N. 
Jones, President. 


Martin Male and Female Academy. G. A. Hays, 


Freedmen's Normal Institute. — Under the man- 
agement of the Eeligious Society of Friends. Wil- 
liam P. Hastings, Principal. 

Maryville College. — For both sexes. Established 
1819. 10 Instructors. Preparatory and Collegiate 
Departments; Ladies' Course, English Course, and 
Normal Department. Three new buildings. Expen- 
ses moderate. Rev. P. Mason Bartlett, D.D. , Presi- 
New Providence Institute. 


Christian Brothers' College. 
Leddin's Business College. 
Le Moyne Normal School. 
Notre Dame de la Salette Academy. 
Presbyterian Grammar and High School. Miss Jen- 
nie M. Higbee, Principal. 
St. Agnes Academy. 

St. Mary's School. — A Boarding and Day School 
under the charge of the (Episcopal) Sisters of St. 

State Female College. — For the superior instruc- 
tion of young women. Founded 1857. 10 Instructors ; 
125 students. Mrs. Harriet N. Collins, President. 


Fairmount School. 


Morristown Female High School. — Pleasantly 
located, with good buildings and ample grounds. The 
course of instruction embraces everything usually 
taught in first class schools for young ladies. Thor- 
'*■ oughness the prominent aim. Summers and Lowry, 
Reagan High School, j 


Mosheim Male and Female Institute. 

Mossy CreeJc. 

Branner Female Institute. 
Mossy Creek Baptist College. \ 

Tenness ee. 

Mt. Pleasant. 

Mt. Pleasant Female Academy. 
Mouse Creek. 

McMinn Grange High School. 

Murfreesboro'. * 

Murfreesboro' Female Institute. — Founded 1850. 
9 Instructors ; 108 students. Superior in its appoint- 
ments to almost all the Southern Female Colleges. 
Full corps of experienced teachers. James E. Sco- 
bey, A.M., President. 
Soule" Female College. 


Central Tennessee College. — Open to hoth sexes. 
8 Instructors ; 280 students. Normal, Classical, Pre- 
paratory, Law, Medicine, and Academic Departments. 
Expenses low. Rev. J. Braden, D.D., President. 
Convent of Mercy. 
Fisk University. 

Nashville Normal and Theological Institute. 
St. Bernard's Academy. 
St. Cecilia's Academy. 
State Normal College (University of Nashville). 

Tennessee College of Pharmacy. — 7 Professors. 
Thorough instruction. Degrees of P. C. and Phar. D. 
conferred on students. John H. Snively, Registrar. 
Toney's Nashville Business College. 

Vanderbilt University. — 35 Instructors ; 405 stu- 
dents. Comprises the Department of Philosophy, 
Science and Literature ; Biblical Department ; Law 
Department ; and Medical Department. Each of these 
Departments has its Faculty of Instruction, charged 
with its special management. L. C. Garland, LL.D., 

W. E. "Ward's Seminary for Young Ladies. — 18 

Instructors ; 240 students. Five years' course of 
study. Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. 
Thorough education not only in the elegant acquire- 
ments of life, but in all the studies that go towards 
making the accomplished scholar. W. E.Ward, D.D., 

New Market. 

Holston Seminary. 

Norris' Creek. 

Oak Hill Collegiate Institute for both sexes. 4 
Instructors ; 140 students. Primary, Intermediate, 
Academic, Collegiate, and Commercial courses. For 
full particulars, address Prof. J. N. Procter, Clerk of 
the Faculty. 


Chattanooga District High School. 
Ooltewah Academy. W. F. McCarron, A.M., Prin- 

Orme's Store. 

Temperance Hall. 


Paris Female Seminary. 

Paris Male Academy. T. H. M. Hunter, Principal. 

Mrs. Welch's School. 

Peach Grove. 

Woolsey College. 

Pin Hook Landing. 

Oak Grove Academy. 

Pleasant Grove, Hamilton Co. 
Pleasant Grove Seminary. P. A. Wall, Principal. 


Martin College. — 7 Instructors ; 160 students. 
Established for the superior instruction of young la- 
dies ; course of study extensive and thorough. Pri- 
mary, Preparatory, and Collegiate Departments. Rev, 
R. H. Rivers, D.D., President. 


Clear Spring Seminary. 


Ripley Academy. 



Tenn essee. 
Boberson's Cross Boads. 

Sequatchie College. 


Rogersville Female College. 


Madison Academy. 


Savannah Female College. 


University of the South. - 12 Instructors ; 212 
students. Department of the University, and School 
of Theology. Thorough and liberal instruction and 
full college grade of scholarship. Gen. J. Gorgas, 

University Grammar School (University of the 
South). A school of preparation for the University 
schools. 6 Instructors; 82 pupils. Charles M. 
Beckwith, Head Master. 


Shelby ville Collegiate Institute. 


Fulton Academy. 


Somerville Female Institute. Dr. J. 0. Church, Prin- 


Cumberland Institute. 
Nourse Seminary. 
White Seminary. 


Melrose Institute. 


Obion College. 


Greenville and Tusculum College.— 8 Instructors ; 
110 students. Primary, Preparatory, and Collegiate 
Departments. Course of study extensive, instruction 
thorough and practical. Bev. W. S. Doak, D.D., 

Ty iter's Station. 

Pleasant Grove Seminary. 


Watauga Academy. 

White Pine. 

Cedar Grove Seminary.— John L. McDannel,A.M., 


Carrick Academy. — Common School and Academic 
Departments. Systematic and thorough course of 
study. All expenses low. B. A. Clark and J. M. 
Bledsoe, Principals. 

Winchester Normal School. — 7 Instructors. Pre- 
paratory Department, embracing two schools, and 
Collegiate Department, embracing eight schools. Ad- 
vantages and accommodations superior; charges low. 
James W. Tekrill, President. 


Woodbury College. 


Hon. 0. N. Holltngsworth. Secretary of the State 
Board of Education, Austin, Tex. 


Austin Collegiate Institute. 

Institution for the Education of the Deaf and Dumb. 
German-American Ladies' College. — Designed to 
afford young ladies a course of instruction in full 
harmony with the requirements of modern education. 
Primary, Academic, and Collegiate Departments. 
Misses VON Schenok and Nohl, Principals. 
St. Mary's Academy. 


Texas Military Institute. — 6 Instructors; 100 
Cadets. The course of instruction embraces all those 
branches of studv usually taught in the best literary 
and scientific institutions of the country. Military 
organization and government. Col. John G. James, 


Live Oak Female Seminary. 


Convent of the Incarnate Word. 
St. Joseph's College. 


Bryan 'Female Seminary. 

State Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas. 

Chapel Sill. 

Chapel Hill Female College. 

Corpus Christi. 

Convent of the Incarnate Word. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart of Mary. 


Dallas Female College. — 9 Instructors. Prepara- 
tory and Collegiate Departments. A first-class school 
for young ladies. W. K. Jones, President. 


Academy of the Sisters of St. Mary. 


Texas Medical College and Hospital. 
University of St. Mary. 


Southwestern University. — 7 Instructors; 103 
students. Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. 
Healthful location, liberal plan of organization, 
standard of scholarship high, expenses low. Rev. 
F. A. Mood, D.D., Regent. 


Gonzales College. 


Henderson Male and Female College. 


Clark Seminary for Young Ladies. Horace Clark, 
LL. D., Principal. 


Andrew Female College. 


Baylor Female College. 

Baylor University. — 12 Instructors ; 114 students 
Chartered in 1845. Course of study complete. Loca- 
tion unsurpassed and accessible. Address Rev. Wm. 
Carey Crane, DD., LL.D., President. 


Lancaster Masonic Institute. 


Ursuline Convent. 

Riverside Institute. 


Wiley University. Rev. W. H. Davis, President. 


Owensville High School. 


Lamar Female Seminary. 


Salado College. 

San Antonio. 

Alamo Select School. 
St. Mary's College. 
St. Mary's Hall. 
Ursuline Convent. 

San Marcos. 

Coronal Institute. 





Guadalupe College. — Under the direction of the 
Fathers of the Society of Jesus. Preparatory, Clas- 
sical, and Commercial courses. A. G. Rivas, S. J., 


Academy of the Sisters of St. Mary. 


Trinity University.— 17 Instructors ; 312 students. 
Primary, Preparatory, and Collegiate Departments. 
Open to both sexes. Thorough and careful instruc- 
tion. Rev. B. VV. McDonald, D.D., President. 

Thorp's Springs. 

Add Ran College. 


Nazareth Convent. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart. 

Waco's Female College.— 8 Instructors. Prepara- 
tory and Collegiate Departments ; Music, Art, and 
Language Departments. Kpv ft a Mm 
A.M., President. 
Waco University, 

Rev. Samuel P. Weight. 


Hon. John Taylor, Territorial Superintendent of 
District Schools, Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Heaver City. 

Beaver Seminary. 

Logan City. 

St. John's School. 

Mt. Pleasant. 

Wahsatch Academy. 


School of the Good Shepherd. 

Provo City. 

Brigham Young Academy and i. il School. — 

6 Instructors ; 233 students. Fully graded. Modern 
and Ancient Languages. Natural Sciences, Mathe- 
mathics, and a Commercial Course. Normal Course, 
two years. Apply for particulars to Karl J. Maeser 

Salt Lake City. 

Rocky Mountain Seminary. — A first-class Academic 
School. 4 Instructors ; 152 students. Full seminary 
course of study. Rev. J. McEldowney, Principal. 
St. Mark's Grammar School. 
St. Mary's Academy. 
Salt Lake Collegiate Institute. 
University of Deseret. 


Hon. Edward Conant, State Superintendent of Ed- 
ucation, Randolph, Vt. 


Barre Academy. — 7 Instructors; 211 students. 
Two departments, Classical and Scientific. Address 
J. S. Spaulding, Principal. 

Goddard Seminary. — 8 Instructors. A first-class 
Boarding School for both sexes. Three full courses of 
study : English, College Preparatory, and Ladies' 
Collegiate. Expenses moderate. For catalogue, ad- 
dress Henry Priest, Principal. 


Barton Academy and Graded School. Miss Emilie 
M. Gleason, Principal. 

Bellows Falls. 

St. Agnes' Hall. — A Church School for Girls. 
Course of instruction varied and complete. Miss 
Jane Hapgood, Principal. 

Vermont . 
Bennington Centre. 

Mt. Anthony Seminary. 


Bradford Academy and Union School. — 4 In- 
structors ; 150 students. Founded 1820. B. M. Weld, 


Brattleboro' Academy. 


Bristol Academy. 


Academy of St. Patrick's Convent of the Sisters of 


Burlington Young Ladies' School. 

University of Vermont. — 29 Instructors ; 184 
students. Instruction in three different Departments, 
viz : The Department of Arts, The Department of 
Applied Science, The Department of Medicine. Mat- 
thew Henry Buckham, D.D., President. 

Vermont Episcopal Institute (Academical Depart- 


State Normal School. — 5 Instructors ; 115 stu- 
dents. Thorough Normal instruction. Walter E. 
Howard, Principal. 


Derby Academy. 

East Mutland. 

Academy of Our Lady of Vermont. 


Essex Classical Institute. — Open to both sexes. 
4 Instructors ; 200 pupils. A permanent institution 
with a thorough systematized course of study (Clas- 
sical and Scientific). Good Musical advantages; ex- 
cellent society; low rate of expenses. W. A. Deer- 
ing, Principal. 


Christ Church School. 


Orleans Liberal Institute. 


Hardwick Academy. 

Hyde Park. 

Lamoille Central Academy. 


Jericho Centre Academy. 


Johnson State Normal School. 


Black River Academy. 

Lyndon Centre. 

Lyndon Literary Institution. 

Lyndon Corner. 

Lyndon Academy and Graded School. — Open to 
both sexes. 3 Instructors ; 120 students. Classical, 
English, and Business courses of study. A. H. Ken- 
erson, Principal. 

Mclndoe's Falls. 

Mclndoe's Falls Academy. 


Burr and Burton Seminary. 


Middlebury College. — 9 Instructors ; 52 students. 
Full college course. For catalogues, etc., address the 
President, C. B. Hurlbert. 


Vermont Methodist Seminary and Female College. 

13 Instructors ; 254 students. Preparatory and Col- 
legiate Departments ; Art, Music, Commercial, and 
Elective courses. Rev. Julius B. Southworth, Prin- 





Morgan Academy. 

Newbury. „_ .. 

Montebello Ladies' Institute. — 5 Instructors ; 40 
students. Instruction in English branches. Music, 
Painting, and Modern Languages. Makv h. Ien.ny, 

New Haven. nn , , . 

Beeman Academy. — 4 Instructors ; 90 students. 
English. Classical, and Scientific courses. H. F.Stim- 
son, Principal. 
Northfield. ,.„,., 

Northfie.d Graded and High School. — 1 Instruc- 
tors : 300 students. Prepares for college. William 
■\V. Prescott, Principal. 

Norwich University. — Scientific and Military 
school. Established 1*34. S Instructors. Thorough 
Instruction in Military, Scientific, and Business courses 
of study. Discipline military in form and principle. 
Capt. Charles A. Curtis, U.S.A., President and 


Norwich English and Classical Boarding School. 


Caledonia County Academy. — 6 Instructors ; 129 
students. Classical and English Departments. C. 
A. ['.inker, A.M., Principal. 


Troy Conference Academy. — 11 Instructors ; 185 
students. Preparatory, Academic, College Prepara- 
tory, and Scientific and Commercial courses of in- 
struction. Rev. C. H. Dunton, A. M., Principal. 


Rural Home. — A Family School for Boys. Location 
healthful and beautiful, instruction systematic and 
thorough, table generous. Number of scholars limited. 
Boys prepared for college or business. Rev. J. M. 
Bacheldor, A.M., Principal and Proprietor. 


State Normal School. 

St. Albans. 

Boarding and Select School of the Sisters of Notre 

St. Jbhnsbury. 

St. Johnsbury Academy. — 9 Instructors ; 298 stu- 
dents. Superior advantages for Classical and Scien- 
tific training. Apply to H. T. Fuller, Principal, St. 
Johnsbury, Vt. 

Saxton's River. 

Vermont Academy. — College, Preparatory, Aca- 
demic, and Teachers' Normal courses. Competent 
instructors ; thorough training. H. M. Willard. 


Shoreham Central High School. 

South Woodstock. 

Green Mountain Perkins Academy. — 8 Instruc- 
tors; 125 students. Three full courses of study. 
English, Scientific, and Classical. Students fitted for 
business, teaching, or college. Advantages first-class. 
Kvpenses low. For catalogues or information, ad- 
a F. P. Kendall, Secretary. N. P. Wood, A.M.. 


Sprin rfieid High School. — English, Classical, and 
lege Preparatory courses of study. II. D. Ryder, 


Tin tford Academy and Boarding School. 


Leland ami Gray Seminary. — 6 Instructors ; 126 
students. In successful operation for over 40 years, 
Academic, Commercial, and Classical courses. C. C. 
Boynton, Principal. 

Vermon t. 


Green Mountain Institute. 

West Brattleboro\ 

Glenwood Classical Seminary. 


Hon. W. H. Ruffner, State Superintendent of Public 
Instruction, Richmond, Va. 


Abingdon Male Academy. 
Academy of the Visitation. 
Martha Washington College. 


Alexandria Academy. 
Episcopal High School. 
H. F. Henry's School. 
Potomac Academy. 

St. John's Academy. — 5 Instructors ; 74 students. 
Thorough instruction in all the branches of a good 
English and Classical education. St. John's Academy 
is a military school — uniformed and armed. Richard 
L. Carne, A.M., Principal. 
St. Mary's Academy. 

Amlierst C. H. 

Kenmore University High School. — 3 Instruc- 
tors ; 44 students. Prepares students for the Univer- 
sity of Virginia. Session opens September 12th. 
Board and tuition for half-session, $125.00. H. A. 
Strode, Principal. 


Randolph Macon College. — 10 Instructors; 141 
students. Course of instruction thorough, method 
highly approved. Grade of scholarship high, expen- 
ses moderate. Location remarkably healthy, religious 
influences invaluable. W. W. Bennett, D.D., Presi- 


Yeates' Lower School. 


Bellevue High School. 

Bethel Academy, Fauquier Co. 

Bethel Academy. — 6 Instructors ; 116 students. 
A preparatory boarding-school for boys and young 
men. Students prepared for college or business. 
Military Department. Wm. W. Smith, A.M., Senior 


Virginia Agricultural and Mechanical College.— 

7 Instructors ; 224 students. Thorough instruction 
in those branches relating to Agriculture and the Me- 
chanic Arts, including also Scientific and Classical 
courses, and military tactics. Charles L. C. Minor, 
LL.D., President. 

Botetourt Springs. 

Hollins Institute. 


Valley Normal School. — 6 Instructors ; 208 stu- 
dents. Normal, Classical, and Business Departments, 
and Model School. A. L. Funk, Principal. 


Sullins Female College. 


Albemarle Female Institute. 
Piedmont Female Institute. 

Christia nsburg. 

Montgomery Female College. — 9 Instructors. 
Primary, Preparatory, and Collegiate Departments. 
Experienced teachers, commodious buildings, health- 
ful location, thorough instruction. Number of board- 
ing pupils limited to 50. Mrs. O. S. Pollock, Prin» 


Culpeper Female Institute. 





Roanoke Female College. — 6 Instructors. Pre- 
paratory, Collegiate, and Ornamental Departments. 
Offers a high order of instruction to young ladies. 
Samuel W. Averett and John D. Averett, Prin- 

Elk Creek. 

Elk Creek Academy. 


Emory and Henry College. — Founded 1838. 6 
Instructors; 115 students. Preparatory and Collegi- 
ate Department and Special Business course. Rev. 
Ephraim E. Wiley, M.D., President. 


Farmville College. 

Fork Union. 

White Rock Female High School. 
Hampden Sidney. 

Hampden Sidney College. — 1878-79, one hundred 
and third session. Full collegiate course. 5 Profess- 
ors; 78 students. Tuition for the year, $60.00. Rev. 
J. M. P. Atkinson, D.D., President. 

Union Theological Seminary. 


Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute. — 
Open to both sexes. 16 Instructors ; 160 students. 
Preparatory and Academic Departments. Instruction 
in practical farming, sewing, and household indus- 
tries. S. C. Armstrong, Principal. 


Church and Home School for Girls and Small Boys. 


Leesburg Academy. — An English, Classical, and 
Mathematical School for boys. Pupils prepared for 
college or business. Thomas Williamson, Principal. 


Ann Smith Academy. 
Virginia Military Institute. 

Washington and Lee University. — 20 Instructors ; 
134 students. Course of study arranged into distinct 
elective schools or departments. University Depart- 
ment and Schoolof Law. Gen. G. W. C. Lee, Principal. 


Marion Female College. — 8 Instructors ; 90 stu- 
dents. Preparatory, Academic, and Collegiate De- 
partments. Rev. J. J. Scherer, A.M., Principal. 
Marion High School. — D. C. Miller, Principal. 

Neiv Market. 

Polytechnic Institute. — A Boys' Academy under 
the care of Prof. B. H. Benton, Principal. 


St. John's Theological Seminary. 

St. Mary's Academy and Parochial School. 

Webster Military Institute. — 3 Instructors ; 62 
students. Primary, Junior, Business, Academic, and 
Collegiate classes. Students prepared for United 
States Academies or scientific schools. Prof. N. B. 
Webster, A.M., Principal. 


Norwood High School. 


Petersburg Female College. 
Southern Female College. 

University School. — 3 Instructors ; 65 students. 
Prepares students for the University of Virginia and 
other institutions of high grade, or for business. W. 
Gordon McCabe, Principal. 

Rapidan Station. 

Locust Dale Academy. — 4 Instructors ; 65 stu- 
dents. English, Classical, and Scientific courses. A. J. 
Gordon, M.D., Principal. 


Academy of the Visitation (Monte Maria).— Par- 
ents and guardians who wish to secure for young 

Virginia . 

ladies, in a first-class boarding-school, the benefits of 
a solid and refined education, with maternal super- 
vision over their health, morals, and manners, will 
have no reason to regret their choice of the Monte 
Maria Academy. On the retired and healthy heights 
of Richmond, in buildings enlarged to admit addi- 
tional applicants, the pupils enjoy ample grounds, 
picturesque views, and every facility under an ap- 
proved system and efficient corps of teachers for their 
contentment and progress. For information as to 
terms, etc., address the Superioress of Monte Ma- 
ria, Grace St., Richmond, Va. 
Female Academy and Parochial School. 
Medical College of Virginia. 

Old Dominion Business College. Geo. M. Nicol, 

Richmond College. — 8 Instructors ; 150 students. 
Composed of 8 independent schools. Thorough col- 
lege instruction. Expenses for resident students, 
$200.00 per year. B. Puryear, A.M., Chairman of 

Richmond Female Institute. John Hart, Principal. 
Richmond Institute. — 5 Instructors ; 104 students. 
Preparatory and Academic Departments and Theolog- 
ical course. Rev. Charles H. Corey, A.M., Pres- 

Richmond Normal School. 

St. Joseph's Academy. 

St. Patrick's Academy and Parochial School. 


Roanoke College. — 8 Instructors ; 177 students. 
Rev. T. W. Dosh, D.D., President, assisted by a corps 
of experienced instructors. Advantages: 1st. A full 
and comprehensive Curriculum. Also, Preparatory 
Department and English course. 2d. A high standard 
of proficiency in the different Departments. 3d. Lit- 
erary Societies of the first rank. 4th. Library, about 
14,000 volumes; Reading-room, 100 periodicals. 5th. 
Valuable Cabinet and Laboratory. 6th. A location 
unsurpassed in the, country. 7th. Excellent Moral, 
Social, and Religious advantages. College noted for 
good morals. 8th. Normal instruction given students- 
desiring to teach. 9th. More moderate expenses for 
advantages afforded that can be found elsewhere in 
the South. Expense for session of 10 months (includ- 
ing board, tuition, etc.), from $160.00 to $240.00. 
Students in attendance from nearly all the South- 
ern, and from several of the Northern and Western 
States. The annual catalogue, containing full particu- 
lars, sent on application to the President, as above. 
Theological Seminary of the Evangelical - Lutheran 
General Synod, South. 

Spout Spring. 

Union Academy. 


Augusta Female Seminary. — 18 Instructors. Pre- 
paratory, Intermediate, and Collegiate courses. Health- 
ful and commanding location, capacious and comfort- 
able buildings, watchful care of pupils, experienced 
and efficient teachers, thorough instruction. Miss 
Mary J. Baldwin, Principal. 

Staunton Female Seminary. — 10 Instructors ; 80 
students. Juvenile, Preparatory, Academic, and Col- 
legiate Departments. Advantages: Few extras ; 
healthfulness and accessibility of location ; thorough 
and practical instruction ; board and home comforts 
not to be excelled in any school ; no sectarian in- 
fluence allowed, while the greatest interest is manifest- 
ed in the moral welfare of the pupils ; the absence of 
the many disadvantages of an over crowded school — 
a good rather than a large school is our aim ; the 
economy in dress and general expenditure. Rev. J. I. 
Miller, A.M., Principal. 

Virginia Institution for the Deaf and Dumb and the 

Wesleyan Female Institute. 

Landon Female School. 



Virginia. . 

Suffolk Collegiate Institute. 
Suffolk Female Institute. 

Taylorsville. _ . . , 

Hanovej Academy. Col. H. P. Jones, Principal. 
Theological Seminary, Fairfax Co. 

Theological Seminary of the Prostestant Episco- 
pal Church in the Diocese of Virginia. Founded 
1823 4 Instructors ; 43 students. E all course of 
Study occupies three years. All expenses low. Rev. 
Joseph Pa< kabd, D.D., Dean. 

The Plains. 

Yelverton Home School for Young Ladies and Chil- 

University of Virginia. 

University of Virginia. — 18 Instructors; 347 
students. A cademic, Law, Engineering, and Medical 
Departments. Thorough instruction in independent 
schools. No curriculum or prescribed course of 
study. James P. Harrison, M.D., Chairman of the 


College of William and Mary. — 7 Professors ; 
30 students. Regular College course. Benj. S. Lwell, 
LL.D., President. 


Episcopal Female Institute. — 10 Instructors. Ju- 
venile, Academic, and Collegiate Departments. Thor- 
ough instruction, firm and wholesome government. 
Rev. J. C. Wheat, D.D., Principal. 

Fairfax Hall for Young Ladies. 12 Instructors, 
Primarv, Preparatory, Academic, and Collegiate De- 
partments. The best advantages afforded for a thor- 
ough, solid, and ornamental education. Terms mod- 
erate. Rev. Silas Billings, A.M., Principal. 


Prince Edward Academy. 


Hon. J. P. Judson, Territorial Superintendent of 
District Schools, Olympia, Wash. Terr. 

Sea tile. 

University of Washington Territory. Open to 
both sexes. C Instructors; 126 students. Classical 
and Scientific courses. A. J. Andekson, A.M., Presi- 


Holy Angels' College. 

Walla Walla. 

St. Patrick's College. 

St. Paul's School. 

St. Vincent's Academy. 


non. W. K. Pendleton, General Superintendent of 
Free Schools, WHEELING, W. Va. 


Bethany College. 


Charlestown Male Academy. — Thorough instruc- 
tion in those branches which will enable the students 
to enter College or which are essential to a business 
life. Wm. II. Kaulk, A.M., Principal. 
St. Mary's Aradenry. 


St. Joseph's Academy. — Under the charge of the 
Sisters of St. Joseph. A limited number of pupils 
received as boarders. Apply to the Sisteb-Scpebiob. 


Fairmont State Normal School. 


West Virginia College.— Preparatory, Commercial, 
Academic, Normal, and Collegiate Departments. De- 

West Virginia. 

For catalogues and other information ad- 

signed to furnish to young people of both sexes a 
liberal and thorough education at the least possible 
expense. Rev. W. Colegrove, A.M., President. 


State Normal School. T. Marcellus Marshall, Prin- 


St. Augustine School. 

Harpers' Ferry. 

Storer College. — 10 Instructors; 206 students. 
Academic and Normal Departments. Rev. N. C 
Brackett, A. M., Principal. 


Marshall College (State Normal School). — Aca- 
demic and Normal Training courses. Tuition free 
to students who agree to teach in the State. A. D. 
Chestebman, A.M., Principal. 


Morgantown Female Seminary. 

West Virginia University — The University fur- 
nishes instruction in the following Departments, viz. : 
Classical, Scientific, Agricultural, Engineering, Mili- 
tary, Law, Medicine, Preparatory. Text Books sup- 
plied to students at cost. The calendar of the year 
arranged to suit the convenience of teachers. The 
expenses for an entire school year need not exceed 
dress the President, J. R. Thompson 


Academy of the Visitation. 
Parkersburg Female Academy. 


West Virginia Institution for the Deaf and Dumb and 
the Blind. 


Shepherd College. — 4 Instructors ; 102 students. 
Collegiate and Normal Departments. Open to both 
sexes. Thorough instruction. Joseph McMurran, 
A. M., President. 

West Liberty. 

West Liberty State Normal School. 

Academy of the Visitation. — Established 1848. 
Commandingly situated at Mount de Chantal, about 
three miles from Wheeling. The unrivaled health- 
fulness of the locality, the pure mountain air, whole- 
some country diet, and facilities for out-door exercises 
and innocent amusements offer peculiar advantages 
to pupils of delicate constitutions. 

The course of instruction embraces all the usual 
requisites of a thorough and accomplished education. 
The institution possesses an excellent philosophical 
and chemical apparatus and also a library of choice 
and standard works. French is taught, not merely in 
the class but practically, by conversation. The re- 
nown for superiority in music is so wide-spread as to 
have made this Academy almost a national one. One 
point in particular that should recommend Mount 
de Chantal to the sensible parent is the influence 
exercised to form the pupils in views and habits of 
economy. Simplicity in dress is enforced by rule. The 
rates for board and tuition are exceedingly moderate. 

Terms, per session of five months, $100.00 ; Music, 
$21.00. For further particulars, address the Dikec- 


St. Alphonsus' School. 
St. Joseph's Academy. 
St. Joseph's Female Academy. 
St. Mary's School. 

Seguin Classical, Commercial, and Musical Institute. 
Wheeling Female College. — Founded 1850. 8 
Instructors. The leading Ladies' School of the State. 
Preparatory, Academic, Collegiate, Normal, Music, 
and Art Departments. Location elevated and access- 
ible. Buildings large and substantial. System of in- 
struction thorough, comprehensive, and practical. 
Miss A. Taylor, President. 




Hon. Wm. C. Whitford, State Superintendent of 
Public Instruction, Madison, Wis. 


Albion Academy and Xormal Institute. 


Lawrence University. — Open to both sexes. 8 
Instructors ; 79 students. Classical, Scientific, and 
Civil Engineering courses. Rev. Geo. M. Steele, 
D.D., President. 
St. Mary's School. 

Barton, Washington Co. 
Academy of the Sisters of St. Agnes. 

Beaver Bam. 

Wayland University. 


Beloit College for Young Men, provides a full Col- 
legiate Classical Course, a parallel Philosophical 
Course, and a Preparatory School. The fall term will 
open the first Wednesday in September. For infor- 
mation, address A. L. Chapin, President. 

Calvary JP. O. 

Ecclesiastical College of St. Lawrence of Brundusium. 


Wisconsin Institution for the Deaf and Dumb. 


Dupont Academy. 


Elroy Seminary. — 7 Instructors ; 137 students. 
A school for both sexes. Regular courses of study, 
both Classical and Scientific. Students prepared for 
college, teaching, or business. Accommodations am- 
ple and expenses moderate. Rev. F. M. Washburn, 

Fond Bu Lac. 

Academy of the Sisters of St. Agnes. 

Fond du Lac Commercial College. Mann and Ever- 

dell, Principals. 

Fox Lake. 

Wisconsin Female College. 

Mission House School. H. A. Muhlmeier, D.D., Di- 


Galesville University. 


Lake Geneva Seminary. — 7 Instructors ; 83 stu- 
dents. Building perfect in arrangement, situation 
beautiful, family limited to 30. Most perfect home- 
school in America. Instruction thorough ; riding and 
rowing among the recreations. E. S. Warner, Secre- 

Green Bay. 

Academy of the Sisters of Notre Dame. 
Green Bay Business College. A. C. Blackman, Prin- 
Ursuline Convent. 


Janesville Business College and Institute of Pen- 
manship. A course of instruction to meet the de- 
mands of the age. Thorough, practical, and compre- 
hensive. F. E. Fellows. President. 

Janesville Classical Academy. — 4 Instructors. 
Preparatory and Academic Departments. Rev. John 
P. Haire, A.M., Principal. 


Jefferson Liberal Institute. 


Kemper Hall. — Girls' School. Sisters of St. Mary, 
Managers. The Bishop of Wisconsin, Visitor. Wm. 
Bliss Ashley, D.D., Chaplain. Expenses. §350.00 per 
annum. Opens September 11th. Address the Chap- 


La Crosse. 

La Crosse Business College. — Theoretical, Prac- 
tical, and Actual Business Departments. J. L. Wal- 
lace, Proprietor. 


Northwestern Business College. — Institute of 
Penmanship and Telegraphy ; Classical, Scientific, 
and Musical Academy. Wilmot, Deming and Boyd, 
St. Regina's Academy. 

University of Wisconsin. — Has two Classical 
courses, a Scientific course, and special courses in 
Engineering, Mining, Mechanics, and Agriculture. 

The work-rooms and laboratories are well furnished, 
and the advantages offered are of the highest order. 
Expenses light. Address John Bascom, President. 


Marshall Academy.— Open to both sexes. 5 In- 
structors ; G8 students. Classical and English cours- 
es of study. F. \V. Denison, A.M., Principal. 


Milton College. — Open to both sexes. 9 Instruc- 
tors. Preparatory and Collegiate Departments. 
Teacher's course, Classical course, Scientific course. 
Address, for information, Prof. Albert Whitford. 


First English Kindergarten. Mrs. Eudora Hailmann, 

German and English Academy. — 9 Instructors ; 
144 pupils. Instruction in German and English 
branches, Kindergarten, Gymnastics, and Needle- 
work. Louis Theiss, Director. 
Kindergarten der Nordwest-Seite. 

Markham Academy (formerly known as Ifihcaitkee 

Academy) 4 Instructors ; 70 students. A thoroughly 

reliable college-preparatory school for boys and young 
men. Established in 1864. Address A. Markham, 

Milwaukee College for Ladies. — Founded 1851. 13 
Instructors ; 2G0 students. Preparatory and Colle- 
giate Departments. Fully equipped for "thorough in- 
struction. For catalogue, address Chas. S. Farrar, 
A.M., President. 

National German American Normal College.— Es- 
tablished September 2nd, 1878. Conducted by experi- 
enced teachers on the German plan for Normal Colle- 
ges, under the supervision of its founder, the Na- 
tional German-American Normal-College Society. In- 
struction free of charge. Special attention to English, 
German, Moral Instruction, etc. For further informa- 
tion, apply to J. Keller, Principal, 637 to 643 Broad- 
way, Milwaukee, Wis. 
St. Mary's Day School. 
St. Mary's Institute. 
South Side Kindergarten. 

Spencerian Business College. — 4 Instructors ; 125 
students. Superior facilities for preparing young and 
middle aged men and women for the counting-room 
and business pursuits. Circulars free. Address 
R. C. Spencer, Principal. 
West Side Kindergarten. 

Na shot ah, Waukesha Co. 

Nashotah House. — 5 Instructors ; 30 students. 
Three years' course of theological study. Rev. A. D. 
Cole, D.D., President. 


Lakeside Seminary. 


Oshkosh Business College. 

State Normal School. — 17 Instructors; 615 students. 
Normal and Model Departments. Elementary and 
Advanced courses of study. George S. Albee, Pres- 

Patch Grove. 

Patch Grove Graded School. Eliza Nagle, Principal. 




Fine Bluff. 

St. Agnes Academy. 


Wisconsin State Normal School. — 11 Instructors ; 
449 students. Primary, Intermediate, Grammar, and 
Normal Departments. Elementary course of two 
year- : Advanced course of two years. Edwin A. 
Charlton^ A.M., President. 

Prairie du Chicn. 

Ft. John's < lollege. 
St. Mary's Institute. 


Racine College. — Open to both sexes. 13 In- 
structors ; 259 students. Includes a School of Letters 
and a Scientific School. There is also a Grammar 
School, into which boys from ten years old and up- 
ward are received to be prepared for college or busi- 
ness. Special care is taken of the younger boys by 
the matrons. 

Thorough intellectual training is combined with 
true discipline, religious care, and high culture. The 
College and Grammar School open September 5. For 
catalogues and other information, apply to Rev. James 
deKoven, D.D., President. 

St. Catharine's Female Academy. 

Ripon College. 

River Falls, 

River Falls Institute. — 4 Instructors ; 60 pupils. 
Conducted on the plan of a New England Academy. 
Martin E, Severance, Principal. 

State Normal School. —11 Instructors; 359 stu- 
dents. Normal and Model Schools. Professional, 
literary, and scientific advantages to teachers. Ample 
.facilities to all students. W. D. Pakkek, President 

Wiscons in. 


Rochester Seminary. — 4 Instructors ; 87 students. 
Prepares students for college, scientific schools, or 
business. Thorough and careful instruction. R. F. 
Pouley, Principal. 

St. Francis Station, 3Iilwankee Co. 

Catholic Deaf-Mute Institute for Boys and Girls. 
Pupils taught to speak by articulation. Present 
number, 30. Address Rev. Theo. Bruexer, Director. 

Catholic Normal School. — Board and tuition, 
$175.00 per year. GO pupils. Address Rev. Theo. 
Bkuexer, Principal. 

Pio Nono Business College. — Branch of Catholic 
formal School. Board and tuition. $220.00 per year 
Music and Telegraphy extra. 30 pupils. Address 
Rev. Theo. Bruener, Principal. 

The Salesianum, or Ecclesiastical Seminary of St 
Francis of Sales. — Prepares students for the Priest- 
hood. Classical, Philosophical, and Theological cours- 
es. C. Wapelhorst, Rector. 

Sinsinawa Mound. 

St. Clara Academy. 

College of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart. 

Watertown Gymnasium. — 7 Instructors ; 200 stu- 
dents. A German school of high grade under the 
direction of the German Lutheran Synod of Wiscon- 
sin. Prof. A. F. Erxst, President. 


Carroll College for both sexes. 5 Instructors ; 100 
students. Preparatory. Academical, and Musical De- 
partments. W. L. Rankix, A.M., Principal. 


Wisconsin State Normal School. — 13 Instruc- 
tors ; 473 students. Intermediate, Academic, and 
Normal Departments. Elementary and advanced 
courses of study. Tuition free. All expenses moderate. 
Address the President. 



Jonx Jessoi 1 . Esq., Superintendent of Education, 
Victoria, B. C. 

Ka n a i in o. 
St. Paul's School. The Rector of St. Paul's Church 



High School. Rev. A. B. Nicholsox, Head Master. 

Rev. \V. C. Pinkham, Protestant Superintendent of 



:iiam. Protestant 


[lev. ElieTasse, Catholic Superintendent of Schools. 

.S7. Boniface. 
St. Boniface's Academy for Foung Ladies. 
ainary and College of St. Boniface. 

Manitoba College. - Regular college course, and 
,;tl : ""> special courses. Rev. George Bryi e 

< hairmau. 

Manitoba Wesleyan Institute. —Provides a suffi- 
ciently advanced education for pupils to enter the 
nniversities. Rev. A. Bowerman, Prinoipal. 

St. John's College. Collegiate and Theological 
courses. 2 Instructors ; 70 students. Thb Bkhop 
of Rupert's Land, Chancellor. 
University of Manitoba. 


Theodore H. Raxd, D.C.L., Superintendent of Educa- 
tion, Frederictox, N. B. 


Convent and Academy of the Holy Family. 

Convent and Female Academy. 


St. Michael's College. - 8 Instructors ; 210 stu- 
dents. Under the direction of the Brothers of the 
Christian Schools. Thorough and careful instruction. 
Wo interference with the religious preferences of stu- 
dents. Brother Joseph, Director. 
St. Michael's Female Academy. 


Fredericton Normal School. — 130 students. Nor- 
mal school and Model Department. W. Crocket, 
A.M., Principal. ' 

University of New Brunswick. — Four classes of 
students: I ndergraduates, Students in special under- 
graduate courses. Partial students, Occasional stu- 
dents (.Instructors. Average expenses for tuition, 
board, etc., $175.00 per year. Wm. B. Jack, A.M. 
President. ' 


College oJ St. Joseph. 
Convent of the Sacred Heart of Mary. 

St. Mary's Convent and Academy. 



New Bru ns wick. 

St. John. 

Academy of the Ladies of the Sacred Heart. 

Eaton's Commercial and Mercantile College. — 
Conducted on actual business and scientific prin- 
ciples. A. H. Eaton, Principal. 

St. John Normal School. 

St. Louis, Kent Co. (near Richibucto). 
Convent and Female Academy. 
St. Louis' Academy for Boys. 

Sack vi lie. 

Mt. Allison Wesleyan College and Academies. 
Comprising the College, the Theological School, the 
Male Academy, the Commercial College, and the 
Female Academy. Extensively patronized by stu- 
dent of all denominations, from the Lower Provinces. 
Rev. C. Stewart, D.D., Dean. 


St. John's. 

St. Bonaventure's College. 


David Allison, LL.D., Superintendent of Education, 
Halifax, N. S. 


College ot St. Francis Xavier. 


Convent and Academy of Mt. St. Vincent. 

Academy of the Sacred Heart. — A branch of 
the Sacred Heart Academy at Manhattanville (New 
York City). Founded 1849. 110 pupils. E. Mahony, 

Dalhousie College and University. — 7 Instructors. 
Four years' course of study. Full college course. 
Bev. James Ross, D.D., Principal. 
Halifax University. 

Medical School of Dalhousie College. A. P. Reid, 
M.D., Dean. 
St. Mary's College. 

Neiv Glasgotv. 

New Glasgow High School. — Established 18G0. 
The course of study includes all the higher English 
branches. James McLean, Principal. 


Pictou Academy. — Founded 1816. Established on 
the plan of a Scottish college. The course of study is 
thorough and comprehensive. A. H. McKay, Prin- 


Normal School. 


Kings College. — Founded 1788. 6 Professors. 
Faculty of Arts, School of Civil Engineering, and 
Elective course. Extensive library, thorough appoint- 
ments, fine collections. Address the President. 

Kings College Collegiate School. — Preparatory 
to Kings College. Instruction in all the branches of 
an English education. Bev. John Butlek, Head 


Acadia College. Rev. A. W. Sawyer, D. D., Pres- 


Hon. Adam Crooks, Q.C., Minister of Education, 
Toronto, Out. 


Presentation Convent. 


Convent of the Holy Cross. 
.St. Margaret's Academy. 


Amherstburgh . 

Boarding, Select, and Free School. 


Albert University. — 9 Professors. Incorporated 
1857. Full University powers and regular college 
course. Faculties of Arts, Law, Music, Theology, En- 
gineering, and a Department of Agriculture. Bev. J. 
B. Jacques, D.D., President. 

Albert College Grammar School. — Designed to 
prepare students for the faculties of the University as 
well as to meet the wants of those who desire par- 
tial or elective courses of study. Primary and Aca- 
demic Departments. John Macoun, Bector. 

Alexandra College. — Secures to young ladies of 
all denominations thorough and systematic training 
in the useful and ornamental branches. Preparatory 
and Academic Departments. Bev. J. B. Jacques, 
D.D., President ; Mrs. J. B. Jacques, Preceptress. 
The Ontario Institution for the Education of the Deaf 
and Dumb. 


St. Jerome's College. 


Hawthorne Villa. — Mrs. and the Misses Gilbert 1 
will re-open their Ladies' Boarding School, September 
9th, 1878. Terms made known on application. 


Brantford Collegiate Institute. — Special attention 
paid to University work, and to the preparation of 
candidates for second-class certificates. 31 out of 35 
passed at last examination — 15 A's and 16 B's. Three 
scholarships offered for competition at e'ach inter- 
mediate or second-class examination : 

1st — $25.00 in cash, or books to the value of $50.00. 

2nd— $15.00 in cash, or books to the value of $30.00. 

3rd— $10.00 in cash, or books to the value of $20.00. 

For announcement giving full information con- 
cerning the institution, apply to the Head Master, 
James Mills, M.A. 

Brantford Young Ladies' College. — College re- 
opens 4th September, 1878. Bev. Wm. Cochrane, 
D.D., President of the Faculty ; T. M. MacIntyre, 
M.A., Principal ; Henry Whish, Mus. Bac, late of 
Lincoln Cathedral, Professor of Music ; H. Martin, 
C.S.A. Professor of Drawing and Fainting; Professor 
A. Mellville Bell, Lecturer on Belles-Lettres and 
Elocution, with a full staff of Governesses. For pict- 
uresque surroundings, healthful location, and elegance 
and comfort of internal arrangements, the college is 
unequalled in the Dominion. The Board of Directors 
have pleasure in announcing that they have entered 
into arrangements for the holding of the Toronto 
University Local Examinations for Women at this 
College ; and students desiring to pass such exam- 
inations are prepared in its regular course of study in 
the various subjects required by the University reg- 
ulations, A. Bobertson, President of the Board. 
Ontario Institution for the Education of the Blind. 


The Pines — Ursuline Academy. — This Institution, 
incorporated in 1866, is situated in a retired part of 
the flourishing town of Chatham near the Canada 
Southern and Great Western Railroad. Every facility 
is offered for obtaining a thorough English and French 
education. The extensive grounds attached to the 
Academy offer ample opportunity for out-door ex- 

The building is large and commodious, thoroughly 
ventilated and heated. Board, with tuition in French 
and English, Plain and Ornamental Needle-work, Wax 
Flowers, etc., per annum, $100.00. Address the Su- 


Cobourg Collegiate Institute. — Fully equipped in 
every department. Special facilities for university 
and teachers' work. Circular on application. D. C. 
McHenry, A. M., Principal. 



Onta rio. 

Ladie3' Institute. — 8 Instructors. Designed to 
provide young ladies with a thorough collegiate edu- 
cation together with facilities for the study ofmodera 
languages and line arts. All the teachers speak 
French! The Misses Adams, Principals, (Liroekhurst) 
Coboukg, Ont. 

University of Victoria College. — Opened 1S36. 
Faculty of Arts ; Scientific Department ; Faculty of 
Medicine; Faculty of Law; Faculty of Theology. Rev. 
B. S. Nklles, D.D.. President. 


Institute of the Immaculate Conception. — Con- 
ducted by the School Sisters of Notre Dame. The 
course of" instruct ion embraces all the branches of a 
refined and solid education. Address the Ven. Sisteb- 

Oalt. m , 

Gait Collegiate Institute will re-open on Tuesday, 
September 3rd. A special class will be formed for 
preparing students for teachers' certicates. Wm. 
Tassik, M.A., LLD., Priucipal. 


Convent of Our Lady of Loretto. — This Convent 
is beautifully situated on Church Hill, overlooking the 
town and surrounding country. The system of in- 
struction unites every advantage which can con- 
tribute to an education at once solid and refined. 
Board and tuition, $100.00 per annum ; extras mod- 
erate. For further particulars, address The LADY- 
Ontario School of Agriculture. 


Loretto Convent (Mt. St. Mary). 


Female Academy. 

Queens University and College.— Faculty of Arts; 
Faculty of Theology ; Faculty of Medicine (Royal Col- 
lege of Physicians and Surgeons). 
School of Gunnery ('"A" Battery.) 

Wesleyan Female College. — Preparatory and Col- 
legiate Departments. High order of scholarship. Ac- 
commodation for 250 Boarders. 


Academy of the Sacred Heart. — One of the most 
attractive Convent Homes in Canada. The system of 
education, embracing every branch of a polite and 
useful information, is the same as that adopted in all 
the houses of the Sacred Heart both in Europe and 

Board and tuition in English and French, including 
Stationery, I'se of Books, Washing, Bedding, and all 
kinds of Plain and Fancy Needle-work, $75.00 per 
session of five months. For further particulars, ad- 
dress The Superior, 422 Dundas Street. 

Bishop Hellmuth Ladies' College. — President, 
The Lord Bishop of Huron. The next term will com- 
mence on Wednesday, September 18th, 1878. For 
prospectus, and full particulars, address Principal, 
Hellmuth Ladies' College. London, Ont. 

Dufferin College, late Hellmuth Boys' College. 
Under the patronage of his Excellency Earl Dufferin, 
Governor General of Canada, and the Lord Bishop of 
Huron. Tuition in all branches, except music and 
drawing, with board and washing, $250.00 per annum. 
Pupils entering under 12, $200.00 per annum for the 
entire course. Military discipline and drill. Inex- 
pensive uniform. Address Rev. 11. F. Darnell, D.D., 

Huron College. — Three years course in Classics, 
Mathematics, and Theology. Address the SECRETARY. 
London Commercial College. 

Miss McLellan's Ladies' School. Dufierin Avenue, 
London, Ont. from 6 to 10 boarders, 20 day pupils; 
quiet home : healthy locality ; a full and efficient staff 
for English, Languages, Music, Singing, Drawing, 
Painting, Drill, and Calisthenics. Terms moderate. 



Niagara Falls. 

Academy of Our Lady of the Blessed Sacrament. 

Loretto Convent. — Board and tuition per year, 
$150.00. For further information and prospectus, 
address the Lady-Superiok. 

York Academy.— Established 1872. Sound commer- 
cial or collegiate education, comfortable and healthy 
home, and moderate charges. Conducted by Mr. Ca- 
midge (formerly a successful Headmaster of St. Catha- 
rine's and Niagara Government High Schools, and 
classical master in U. C. College.) Circulars sent on 


Douglas' Commercial Institute. — Instruction given 
in the Junior classics as well as the Commercial 


Church of England Ladies' School. Miss Mann, Lady 

College of Ottawa. — This chartered college, di- 
rected by the Oblate Fathers of Mary Immaculate, 
is situated in a most healthy locality of the capital, 
and commands a magnificent view of the Ottawa, 
Gatineau, and Rideau Valleys. The play-grounds are 
vast, the city water-works supply pure, fresh water, 
and the heating system employed is of the best kind. 
Its Civil Engineering course deserves special recom- 

Particular attention is given to the course of Relig- 
ious Instruction, which is graded so as to suit the 
respective intellectual development of the students. 
Ti'ie classics and the various branches of science and 
commerce are taught in English. French is also care- 
fully attended to. The degrees of " B. A." and of 
" M. A." are conferred on deserving candidates. 

Tuition and Board, Doctor's Fee, Washing and 
Mending, Bed and Bedding, per annum, $165.00. 
Drawing, Vocal Music, and use of Library entail no 
extra charge. All charges are payable half-yearly, in 
advance, and in gold. The annual vacation begins on 
the last Wednesday oi June and ends on the first 
Wednesday of September. 

For further information, consult the " Prospectus 
and Course of Studies," which will be immediately 
forwarded on application to Rev. J. H. Tabaket, O.M. 
I., President, Ottawa, Ont. 

Ottawa Ladies' College and Conservatory of Music. 
This College has a large and efficient staff of first- 
class Teachers, and provides a thorough training in 
the English Language and Literature, in Ancient and 
Modern Languages, and in the Mathematical and 
Natural Sciences. 

It also offers special advantages for the study of 
Music and the Fine Arts. 

For prospectus and further information, apply to 
Rev. A. F. Kemp, LL. D., Principal, or to John 
Dickie, Bursar. 

Young Ladies' Literary Institute. — Under the di- 
rection of the Grey Nuns. 17 Instructors ; 210 stu- 
dents. Board and tuition (French and English), 
$100.00 per annum. Extras moderate. Address The 
Lady-Superiok, Rideau Street. 
Ottowa Normal School. 


Convent of the Congregation. 


Pickering College. — Under the care of the Society 
of Friends. Circulars can be had by addressing John 
Wright, Pickeking, Ont. 

Fort Hope. 

Trinity College School. — 7 Instructors. Discipline 
based on the English public school system. All the 
usual branches of a sound English and Classical edu- 
cation taught. Michaelmas Term commences on 
Thursday, September 10th. For admission, apply to 
Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, M.A., Head Master. 




Tort Perry. , L „ 

The Port Perry High School offers to students the 
following advantages : A large and well-organized 
Upper School for first-class teachers and for students 
reading for University honors ; a special Department 
for second-class teachers ; careful instruction in all 
the subjects required to pass the various Examina- 
tions ; free tuition. 

Prom the high and uniform success of this School 
at the Intermediate Examinations, it is believed that 
in thoroughness of teaching and in general efficiency, 
it is, at present, unsurpassed by any school or institute 
in the province. 

For additional information, apply to D. McBride, 
B.A., Headmaster, Port Pekry, Ontario. 

St. Catherine's. . 

St. Catharine's Collegiate Institute. Special atten- 
tion paid to candidates for Junior and Senior Universi- 
ty Matriculation in Pass and Honours. Classes organ- 
ized for candidates for first and second-class certifi- 
cates. Since July, 1877, seventy-seven have passed the 
Intermediate, seventy-two have obtained second-class 
certificates (twenty-eight A's), and four first-class. At 
the recent examination twenty-eight passed (thirteen 
A's). Board from $2.00. to $3.00. For prospectus, 
etc., address J. Seath, E.A., Head Master. 


Rockwood Academy. — The fifty - seventh semi- 
annual session commences September 3rd. Complete 
Commercial and General English course. Special 
course, with option in branches, for teachers and in- 
tending matriculants. Board, $33.00 per term of eleven 
weeks. Send for circular, to Alex. McMillan, Prin- 


Assumption College.— Established 1856. Now un- 
der the charge of the Basilian Fathers. Classical and 
Commercial courses of study. Rev. Denis O'Connor, 

Sarnia, Lambton Co. 
Our Lady of Huron Academy. 


The Bishop Strachan School, for Young Ladies. 
President— The Lord Bishop of Toronto. Michaelmas 
Term commenced Wednesday, September 4th. For 
admission or information, apply to Miss Griek, Lady 
Principal, Wykeham Hall, College Avenue, Toronto. 
British American Commercial College.— This insti- 
tution is under the supervision of a practical Accoun- 
tant, assisted by a staff of experienced teachers. The 
most thorough and practical commercial school in the 
Dominion. No vacations. Students may enter at 
any time. For terms address J. D. Odell, Principal. 
Misses Champion and Berthon's School.— Re-opens 
Wednesday, September 4th, 184 Carleton Street. 

Collegiate Institute re-opens Monday, September 
2nd. Fee per term : One pupil, $5.00 ; two pupils 
from same family, $8.75 ; three pupils from same 
family, $12.00. There is a preparatory class for boys. 
Archibald MacMurchy, Rector. 

Convent of St. Joseph.— Boarding school for Young 
Ladies. The course of instruction embraces all the 
higher branches of English, also the French, German, 
and Italian Languages ; Harp, Piano, Organ, and Gui- 
tar ; vocal music ; Drawing and Painting, Embroidery, 
Lace Work, Bayeux Tapestry-Work, etc. Special 
attention is paid to the physical culture of the pupils. 
Charges for board and tuition in English and French, 
$125.00 per annum. Address Rev. Mother De Chan- 
tal, Superioress. 

Day's Commercial College re-opens Monday, Sep- 
tember 2nd. Day and Evenning Sessions. For terms 
apply to Jas. E. Day, Accountant, College Rooms, 
96 King Street, West. 

De La Salle Institute.— Directed by the Christian 
Brothers. Location excellent, buildings spacious, 
and well-furnished ; government mild and paternal. 

Ontario . 

Primary, Intermediate, and Academic Departments. 

Brother Tobias, Director. 

Dufferin House. — Boarding and day school for 
young ladies. For terms etc., apply to Miss Du- 
pont, Principal, 168 John Street. 

Kindergarten. — Fraulein Reineracht, of Ham- 
burgh, Germany, who graduated under the special di- 
rection of Madam Froebel, and who comes highly re- 
commended as a gifted and experienced teacher, will 
re-open the Kindergarten at 64 Gerrard Street, East, 
on Wednesday, September 4th. In connection with 
the Kindergarten Fraulein Reinbkacht will open a 
teachers' training class. 

References kindly permitted to Rev.W. Briggs, Rev. 
J. A. R. Dickson, Dr. Roserugh, Dr. Oldright, Robert 
Baldwin, Esq., Rev. R. von Pirch, and Dr. George 
Wright, Chairman of Board of School Trustees. 

Knox College. — Established 1844. Thorough 
course of instruction in theology. Extensive and 
valuable library; handsome and commodious college 
building. Rev. Dr. Craven, Principal. 

Medical Department of Trinity College.— Winter 
session commences about the first of October. Ample 
clinical instruction. E. M. Hodder, M.D., Dean. 

Miss Ferrell's Preparatory School, 35 Melinda 
Street, three doors east of Bay Street. For terms, 
etc., apply to Miss Ferrell, Principal. 

Morvyn House, 348 Jarvis Street. A boarding 
and day school for young ladies. Miss Haight, 

Mrs. Nixon's Boarding and Day School for Young 
Ladies, No. 50 Peter Street. The autumn term com- 
mences on Wednesday, September 4th. 
Nuns of Loretto Boarding School. 
Ontario College of Pharmacy. 

Ontario Veterinary College. Prof. Smith, V.S., Prin- 

Richard Institute, 67 Bloor Street, West, opposite 
Queen's Park.— Protestant French and English board- 
ing and day school for young ladies, directed by Rev. 
F. B. Richard and Madame Richard, with competent 
assistants. Unusual facilities are offered for acquiring 
a practical knowledge of French, which is the lan- 
guage of the school. 

Rolleston House, 186 John Street. — Boarding 
and day school for young ladies. Mrs. Neville, 

Royal College of Dental Surgeons. 
School cf Practical Science. 

St. Michael's College.— Founded 1852. Under the 
charge of the Fathers of St. Basil. Commercial and 
Classical courses of study. For information, address 
The Superior. 

Mrs. Shaw's School, 202 Seaton Street. Mrs. John 
Shaw, Principal. 

Thornbury House, 20 Gerrard St., West. Boarding 
and Day School for Young Ladies. For terms, etc., 
apply to Mrs. Rolph, Principal. 
Toronto Normal School. 
Toronto School of Medicine. 

University College —A teaching institution for the 
Faculty of Arts of the University of Toronto. Rev. 
John McCaul, LL.D., President. 

University of Toronto. — Established by Royal 
Charter 1827. Faculties of Arts, of Medicine, and of 
Law, and Department of Agriculture. 

University of Trinity College. — Departments of 
Arts ; of Divinity ; of Medicine. 

Upper Canada College.— Re-opens Wednesday Sep- 
tember 4th. Great facilities are now offered to pupils 
not desiring a high Classical training to join the Com- 
mercial and Scientific, or Modern Departments, in 
which they are thoroughly prepared for Mercantile 
pursuits, and for the Civil and Military Services. 

The College Boarding-House is an integral part of 
the College, and is under the immediate minute super- 




-vision of one of the regular College Masters, with 
such assistance in the general discipline and prepara- 
tion of College lesions as is from time to time found 
necessary. A Lady Superintendent attends to the 
domestic comforts of the boys and has special charge 
of their wardrobe. The culinary arrangements are in 
the hands of an experienced steward. 

The large Gymnasium and the other means of 
amusement within the College Grounds preclude the 
necessity of frequent visits to the city by the boarders, 
who are directly under supervision during play 

Extensive additions and alterations have been 
made, both to the College and the Resident School- 
houses in the College Grounds, with the view of in- 
creasingthe efficiency of the College, and of adding 
materially to the comfort, both of the resident and non- 
resident pupils. 

Tuition Fee, $12.50. $11.50, and $10.50 per term. 
Tuition and board (including washing, seat in church. 
and ordinary medical attendance and medicine) $V2.!M 
per term. 

For prospectus apply to the Principal, Upper 
Canada College, Toronto. 

Williamstown, Glengarry Co. 
Convent ot the Congregation. 


St. Mary's Academy. 


Ontario Ladies' College. — Our fine new buildings 
will afford largely increased accommodations. The 
health of the pupils is made a special consideration ; 
large halls, lofty ceilings, extensive pleasure grounds, 
good table and series of physical exercises, Numerous 
and able teachers for all departments. Mr. Torring- 
ton is charge of the Music. Fifteen per cent reduc- 
tion to yearly pupils. Calendars furnished on appli- 
cation to Rev. J. E. Sanderson, M.A., Principal. 

The Whitby High School. — This long-established 
and well-known school re-opens on Monday, Sep- 
tember 9th. The Head Master is prepared to receive 
into his house pupils as boarders, to whose progress 
in study and general behavior the strictest attention 
will be paid. Prominent features of the school are: — 

1. An efficient staff of masters well acquainted 
with the Canadian System of Education. 

2. Thorough organization, discipline, and success- 
ful work. (See official reports.) Every pupil will re- 
ceive a due share of attention, no matter what his 
course of study. 

3. Prestige. This school claims to have sent more 
pupils to Toronto University than any other High 
School in the Province. Since 1863 not less than';:) 
pupils have been matriculated into the various 
Universities, and nearly all of them have obtained 
honors, while many of them have taken a leading 

al the Examinations. 

I. Excellent location, well appointed buildings, 
library, laboratory, museum, military drill, drawing, 
etc. Ample facilities for cricket, boating, bathing, 
etc., convenient to the school. 

■"■• S] ial Classes for Bpecial work. 

For school record and circular, apply to Geo. H 
Robinson, M. \.. Head Master. 


Canadian Literary Institution. — Literary and 
Theological Departments. Literary Departmenl open 
to both Bexes. 


Young Ladies' Seminary, 24 Jarvis street, north 
ol Bloorstreet. Miss H. Cassels Brown receives in 
addition to her day pupils a limited number of 
boarders. Circulars on application. 


Convent and Academy of the Congregation of Notre 


Normal and Model School. 

Prince of Wales College. 

St. Dunstan's College. 


Hon. C. B. De Boucherville, Minister of Public In- 
struction, Quebec, P. Q. 

Beloeil, Verchtres Co. 
Convent of the Holy Names of Jesus and Mary. 

Berthier (en head). 

Berthier Grammar School for Boys. — Circulars 
containing full information can be had on application 
to the Rev. E. M. Manus, Principal. 

French and English Seminary for Young Ladies. 
Thorough and practical instruction in French Depart- 
ment. Board, Tuition, and Music, $180.00 per annum. 
For circulars with references, address Madame P. A. 
Clement, Principal. 


Convent of the Sisters of the Good Shepherd. 


Seminary of Chicoutimi 10 Instructors ; 90 stu- 
dents. Instruction in French and English, and in 
Classical, Commercial, and Business branches, and 
Music. Very Rev. Dominique Racine, Superior. 


Presentation Convent. 

Cote-des-Neiges (near Montreal). 

College of Notre Dame. —This Institution, directed 
by the Order of the Holy Cross, occupies one of the 
most beautiful and salubrious sites in Canada. It 
was founded for giving a Christian education to boys 
between the ages of five and twelve years. They re- 
ceive here all the care and attention to which they are 
accustomed in their homes. The French and English 
languages are taught with equal care by native mas- 
ters. Board and tuition, per month, $10.00. Address 
Rev. J. Gastineau, C.S.C., President. 

Drummondville, Drummond Co. 

Convent of the Sisters of Presentation. 

Farnham, Missisquoi Co. 
Presentation Convent. 

Gentilly, Nicolei Co. 
Convent of the Sisters of the Assumption. 


College of Joliette. 

La Bate Du Febvres, Yamaska Co. 
Convent of the Sisters of the Assumption. 


University of Bishop's College.— Collegiate Depart- 
ment, Theological Department, and Medical Depart- 
ment. Rev. J. H. Nicolls, D.D., Chairman of the 


College de Levis. 18 Instructors ; 321 students. A 
good home for boys. Special Commercial and Clas- 
sical courses. J. D. Deziel, Ptre., Director. 


The Bishop's School. — Founded 1862. Under the 
direction ol the (Roman Catholic) Bishop of Montreal. 
Rev. E. Mobeau, D.D., Superior. 

Bute House, Ml Sherbrooke Street. In addition to 
:ill the branches of ;( thorough modern English educa- 
tion by the best masters and teachers," Music and 
French are made very prominent studies, French being 
taughl without any extra charge bvthe first professor 
1,1 ,ll( ' city. Mrs. Watson begs to announce that 
Gymnastics also, by S. F. Barnjnm, Esq., will he 
included in the course, without any additional fee to 
day pupils. To the Infant School will be added a 




French Kindergarten Class, which will afford an op- 
portunity of acquiring an early knowledge and correct 
pronunciation of the French language. Circulars and 
all information may be obtained by application to 
Mrs. Watson, Principal. 

Catholic Commercial College and Polytechnic 
School. — Intended to impart to young men intended 
for business a thorough knowledge of trade and of 
the sciences pertaining to industry. The institution 
comprises the Academy and the Polytechnic School, 
each Department having separate instructors. 

College de 1'Assomption.— 14 Instructors ; 230 stu- 
dents. Has the reputation abroad of imparting a 
solid and brilliant classical education. Classical and 
Preparatory courses of study. Joseph T. Guadet, 
Ptre., Director. 

College of Montreal. 

The College of Ste. Therese, near Montreal, on the 
line of the Q. M. & 0. Railway. The course of studies 
is classical. Terms: $118.00 per annum for Board, 
Tuition, Bedding, Washing, Doctor's fee, etc. Extra 
charge for Music, Books and Stationery. 

Congregational College of British North America 
(connected with McGill College). Three years' course 
in Theology and the Arts. Rev. Henry Wilkes, D.D., 
Deaf and Dumb Asylum of Montreal. 

Elocution. — Mr. Neil Warner is prepared to give 
lessons in elocution at No. 68 Victoria Street. 

Gentlemen's Classes on Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday evenings. Ladies' Classes on Tuesday, Thurs- 
day, and Satuday evenings. Private lessons if pre- 
ferred. Instruction given at Academies and Schools 
on moderate terms. 

Mr. Warner can be engaged to give Readings and 
Lectures at public entertainments. 
Mrs. Fetherstonhaugh's School, '21 Mansfield Street. 

The Misses Forneret's Seminary, 70 University 
Street. This School has been in successful operation in 
this city for twelve years, and its advantages and high 
aims are extensively known, and have been satis- 
factorily tested by a liberal patronage. The plan of 
instruction is thorough, ensuring a sound and com- 
prehensive Christian education. The French depart- 
ment will be principally under the charge of Professor 
Mansart. For further particulars, apply for circulars 
to the Principals, the Misses Forneret. 

Grand Seminary of Montreal, conducted by the 
Fathers of St. Sulpice. 12 Instructors ; 220 students. 
Three and a half years' theological course of study. 
Rev. F. Colin, P.S.S., Director. 
The Misses Gwilt's School, 462 Guy Street. 

Holy Cross School. — The Sisters of the Holy Cross 
(Church of England) will resume their School for Girls 
on Monday, September 9th. Terms and other particu- 
lars can be obtained from the Sister in charge, 807 
Ontario street. Two or three boarders could be 

Institution for Female Deaf-Mutes;— Conducted by 
the Sisters of Charity. Situated in one of the finest 
and most healthful parts of Montreal. The course of 
instruction comprises English and French "Articula- 
tion" in both languages, Drawing, plain and fancy 
Needle-work, the making of Artificial Flowers, Do- 
mestic Economy, etc. For terms address the Superi- 
oress, Sister Ildephonsie, Upper St. Denis Street. 

Mrs. Inglis' Infant School, at 47 McGill College 
Avenue. For terms and particulars, see circulars. 

Jacques Cartier School. — Normal and Model 
Schools. 9 Instructors ; 211 pupils. Rev. H. Ver- 
reau, Principal. 

Kindergarten — Froebel's System. — The Misses 
Mcintosh will re-open their Kindergarten on Monday. 
September 2nd. The advanced class, in which the 
primary branches of English and French are taught, 
will be continued. Information cheerfully given, 


respecting this system, which is now almost univer- 
sally regarded as the only true method whereby mind 
and body are harmoniously developed. Address the 
Misses McLntosh, 1381 St. Catharine Street. 

Ladies' School, 186 Bleury Street. Mrs. Stone, Prin- 

Miss Lawder's School for the board and education 
of young ladies, will re-open on Wednesday, Septem- 
ber 4th. 

Mrs. Lovell's Young Ladies' Class. — The plan 
adopted by Mrs. Lovell aims to unite the advantages 
of sound literary training with the pleasures and 
safeguards of home. 

The regular course of study embraces History, En- 
glish Literature, Composition, Rhetoric, Mathematics, 
reading aloud from British Classics and other standard 
works, and Vocal Music. Extra course includes the 
French and German Languages and Instrumental 

Music receives special attention, supplemented by 
weekly rehearsals at which the pupils are called upon 
to perform. These rehearsals secure the double ob- 
ject of arousing a spirit of emulation in the Class, and 
overcoming the nervousness to which many are sub- 
ject when called upon to perform outside their im- 
mediate family circle.. 

While sectarianism is studiously avoided, the Bible 
is made the standard and guide in morals and govern- 
ment of the Class, and every effort is made to impress 
upon pupils a full sense of their duties and responsi- 
bilities as Christian women. 

Pupils may enter at any time. — Charges from date 
of entry. A few boarders can be accommodated. 
Circulars with terms, furnished on application. The 
best references given. Address Mrs. Lovell, Prin- 
cipal, 1283 St. Catharine Street. 

McGill College. — 41 Instructors. Faculty of Arts; 
Faculty of Medicine ; Faculty of Law ; and Depart- 
ment of Practical and Applied Science. John Wil- 
liam Dawson, LL.D., Vice-Chancellor. 

McGill Normal School.— Elementary School, Model 
School, and Academy. W. H. Hicks, Principal. 

Maitrise St. Pierre School. Rev. A. Fournier, Di- 

Mrs. Mercer's Boarding School for Young Ladies 
will re-open on Thursday, September 5th. The best 
Professors attend the School. Resident English, 
French, and German teachers. The German teacher 
has studied" music at the Berlin Conservatory under 
Professor Rullak, and has his certificate. Pupils can 
be prepared for the Certificate of Associate of Arts, 
McGill University. They can also attend the lectures 
of the " Ladies' Educational Association." During 
this session a course of lectures upon Practical and 
Theoretical Cookery will be delivered by Miss Corson, 
of New York. The house is pleasantly and healthily 
situated. References kindly permitted by the Most 
Rev. the Metropolitan; the Lord Bishop of Quebec: 
Sir W. B. Richards, Chief Justice of the Supreme 
Court ; Hon. Isaac Burpee, Minister of Customs ; 
Hon. Oliver Mowatt, Attorney - General of Ontario; 
Hon. Alex. Morris, late Lieut.-Governor of Manitoba ; 
Hon. D. L. Macpherson, Senator, Toronto. Circular 
with full particulars will be sent on application to Miss 
Mercer. Principal, Prince of Wales Terrace, Sherbrook 
Street. ' 

The Montreal Business College. Cor. Notre Dame 
and Place d'Armes, imparts a thoroughly commercial 
education, and offers superior advantages for prepar- 
ing young men for business pursuits. The course in- 
cludes Book-keeping in all its forms, Commercial 
and Mental Arithmetic, Correspondence, and Pen- 
manship. The progress is rapid and the results bene- 
ficial and practical. Special instruction in English 
and French, and Shorthand in both languages. For 
full information apply at the College, or address 
Tasker and Davis, Principals. 




Montreal College. — Founded 1773 by the Sulpician 
Fathers. 12 Instructors ; 300 students. Eev. C. J. 
Delavigne, Director. 

Montreal Collegiate School, 21 Tictoria street. 
Charles Nichols, L.R.C.P., Piincipal. 

Montreal Commercial School, 33} Metcalfe Street. 
Wm. J. N. Turner, Principal. 

Montreal High School. — 370 pupils. Preparatory 
Department and Superior School. 

Montreal Proprietary School, 33 Crescent Street. 
B. \V. Boodle, Head Master. 

Montreal School of Pharmacy. 

Mrs. Muir's School, 372 Aqueduct Street. Boys 
under ten received. Mrs. P. T. Mum, Principal. 
St. Ignatius' Industrial and Select School. 
Miss Peddie's School for Young Ladies, 177 Bleury 
Miss Penny's School, 141 Lusignan Street. 

Presbyterian College. — A Theological School for 
the Presbyterian Church. Rev. D. H. Mc Vicar, LL.D., 

Proprietary College, 1SG Bleury Street. Rev. A. 
Stone, Head Master. 
Protestant Institution for Deaf-Mutes. 

St. Mary's College, conducted by the Jesuit Fathers. 
Opened 1848; incorporated 1852. 

The course of studies, in which religious instruction 
holds the first rank, is divided into two sections — the 
Classical and the Commercial ; the first is taught 
principally in French, the second in English. The 
system of education is paternal, uniting kindness 
with firmness, using persuasion rather than severity. 

The collegiate year is of ten months, extending 
from the first week in September to the first week of 
July. For terms, etc., addres the Rev. F. Cazeau, 
S.J., Rector. 

School for Young Ladies, conducted by Miss 
Simmers and Miss Smith, Principals, 45 McGill Col- 
lege Avenue. 

School of Medicine and Surgery (Victoria College). 

S^minaire de St. Sulpice. 

Seminary of Philosophy. 

Wesleyan Theological College. Rev. G. Douglass, 

LL.D., Principal. 

Young Ladies' Seminary (Saybrook Hall), 852 Dor- 
chester Street. Mrs. E. H. Lay, Principal. 

This school, which has been in successful operation 
twenty-five years, offers superior advantages for the 
acquisition of a thorough English and Mathematical 
education, together with the Modern Languages, 
Music, Drawing, and Painting. 

French is taught throughout the school without ex- 
tra charge. Pupils can attend the Lectures of the La- 
dies' Educational Association, which will include a 
course in Practical and Theoretical Cookery. They 
can also be prepared for the University Examinations 
if desired. 

Resident pupils have all the advantages of a refined 
Christian home, and receive an amount of personal 
care, which cannol be given in a large institution 

Prospectus can be obtained by addressing Mrs 
Lav, or by personal application. 

Nicolet, Nicolet Co. 

Convent of the Sisters of the Assumption. 
Seminary of Nicolet. Rev. Thomas Carson. V. G 
Superior. ' ' 


Church of England Ladies' School, 257% Welling- 
ton street, Ottawa. A school for the higher educa- 
tion oi young ladies. Competent staff of teachers 
French the language of the school. Board with 
tuition, including music and drawing, $250.00 per an- 
num. For circular, apply to Miss Clegg, Lady Prin- 
cipal. J 



Laval Normal School. — For the training of 
Roman Catholic School Teachers. Rev. P. Legace, 

Quebec High School. 

Quebec Seminary (Collegiate Department of the 
Laval University. 37 Instructors ; 513 students. Mi- 
nor Seminary, Grand Seminary, and Theological De- 
partment. Rev. Thomas E. Hamel, A.M., Superior. 
School of Gunnery (" B " Battery). 

The University of Laval. —42 Instructors. Facul- 
ties of Theology, of Law, of Medicine, of Art. All 
courses obligatory. M. Thomas Etienne Hamel, 
Rector ; M. Pierre Roussel, Secretary. 

The Ursuline Convent of Quebec Select School 

for Young Ladies. Course of studies, French and 

Board, Tuition, Music (Piano), and Drawing, $10.00 
per month. Oil-painting, wax-work, etc., harp, gui- 
tar, etc., and foreign languages subject to extra 

Address for all information, Sister St. George, 

Migaud, Vaudreuil Co. 

College Bourget — Classical and Commercial 
courses. F. X. Chouinard, Ptre., Director. 


Seminary of St. Germain of Rimouski. 

Miviere-du-Loup, St. Maurice Co. 
Convent of the Sisters of the Assumption. 

St Aime, Richelieu Co. 
Academy of St. Ainu'. 
Presentation Convent. 

St. Alexandre, Iberville Co. 
Presentation Convent. 

Ste. Anne de Laperade, Champlain Co. 
Convent of the Sisters ofthe Congregation. 

Ste. Anne La Pocataire. 

College of Ste. Anne. Rev. M. Charles Edocard Potre, 

St. Athanase. 

Convent of the Congregation N. D. 

St. Celestin, Nicolet Co, 
Convent ofthe Sisters ofthe Assumption. 

St. Cesaire, Rouville Co. 

Commercial College of St. Cesaire, conducted by the 
Congregation of the Holy Cross. This institution 
combines the advantages of a Christian education with 
those of a Commercial course, (French and English) 
as is fully testified by the position now occupied by 
its Alumni and the continued patronage of the public 
in general. 

Board and tuition per session of ten months, $110.00. 
Piano, Violin, German, etc., extra. Address the Rev. 
M. A. Lemay, C. S. C, President. 
Presentation Convent. 

St. Ghristophe, near Arthabaskaville. 
Convent ofthe Sisters ofthe Congregation. 

St. Denis, St. Hyacinthe Co. 
Convent of the Congregation N. D. 

St. Francois du Lac, Yamaska Co. 
Convent of the Sisters of Charity. 

St. George, Beauce Co. 
Presentation Convent. 

St. Gregoire, Nicolet Co. 
Convent ofthe Sisters ofthe Assumption. 

St. Hi la ire, Jiouville Co. 
Convent ofthe Holy Names of Jesus and Mary. 

St. Ungues, Bagot Co. 
Presentation Convent. 

St. Hyacinthe, St. Hyacinthe Co. 
Academy Girouard. 
Convent ofthe Presentation of Mary. 




Loretto Convent. 
Seminary of St. Hyacinthe. 

St. Joseph de Levis. 

Academy of tot. Joseph de Levis. 

St. Laurent. 

Academy of Our Lady of Angels, under the direc- 
tion of the Sisters Marianites of the Holy Cross. 

This institution is situated in a healthy and agree- 
able locality about six miles north of Montreal. The 
course of instruction otters all the advantages of a 
complete elementary and superior education in both 
the English and French languages. 

Terms for scholastic year : Board, tuition in English 
and in French, Washing, use of Bed and Bedding, 
$120.00. Tuition on the Piano, $25.00; German, 
$20.00 ; Drawing, $20.00 ; Fancy Work. $10.00. En- 
trance fee to Library, per annum, $4.00. Payments 
quarterly in advance, in bankable money. Pupils are 
received at any time, and charged from date of en- 
trance. For particulars, address Lady-Superior, St. 
Laurent (near Montreal), P. Q. 

St. Laurent College, conducted by the Father of 
the Holy Cross. Classical, Commercial, English, and 
French. The only classical course in English in 
Lower Canada. 

Terms: Board, $10.00 a month; tuition $2.00 per 
month. Address the Rev. L. Geoffrion, Ptre., C.S.C., 
President, St. Laurent (near Montreal) P. Q. 

St. Liguori, Montcalm Co. 
Academy of St. Joseph. 

Ste. Marie de Monnoir, Rouvilk Co. 

College Monnoir. — 15 Instructors ; 200 students. 
The first course of three years is devoted to Commerce, 
Agriculture, Art, and Science. The second of five 
years, prepares students for the clergy as well as for 
the highest functions of civil life. Rev. E. Crevier, 
V. G., Superior. 

Presentation Convent St. Marie. — Thorough in- 
struction for young ladies in all the branches of a 
refined and solid education. The course of study 
may be followed either in the French or English lan- 
guage. Sister M. Ste. Agnes, Directress. 

Queb ec. 

St. Martin, Laval Co. 
St. Michael's Academy. 

Ste. Monique. 

Convent of the Sisters of the Assumption. 

St. Ours, Richelieu Co. 
Presentation Convent. 

St. Paulin, Maskinonge' Co. 
Convent of the Sisters of the Assumption. 

Ste. Scholastique, Two Mountains Co. 
St. Gabriel's Academy. 

Ste. Ursule, Maskinonge Co. 
Convent of the Sisters of Charity. 

Sherbrooke, Sherbrooke Co. 
Convent of the Congregation N. D. 

St. Charles' Seminary. — Under the direction of 
Priests and Ecclesiastics. 8 Instructors ; 125 students. 
Commercial and Classical courses of study. P. Girard, 
Ptre., Director. 

Sorel, Richelieu Co. 

College du Sacre-Coeur. — 12 Instructors; 120 
students. Commercial and Classical courses of study. 
Rev. L. L. Dupke, President. 
Convent of the Congregation N. D. 

Three Rivers. 

Ursuline Academy.— Established 1697. A thorough 
graduate course for Young Ladies. Terms: Board, 
tuition in French and English, Washing and Bedding 
for scholastic year, $90.00. Music, Drawing, etc., 
form extra charges. Address the Mother - Superior. 
Convent of the Sisters of Charity. 
Seminary of Three Rivers. M. Olivier Caron, V.G.. 

Varennes, VercJieres Co. 
Academy of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart. 

West Famham, Missisquoi Co. 
Commercial College of West Farnham. 

Yamachiche, St. Maurice Co. 
Convent of the Sisters of the Congregation. 

Yamaska, Yamaska Co. 
Convent of the Sisters of the Assumption. 

J8@- For Corrections and Additions to the foregoing list of American Educational Institutions 
see the Appendix at the end of this book. 



Franz-Schule, Handels- und Realschule. 
Normalschule der gymnastischen Anstalt. 





Theologische Facultat. 7 Professors. 
Juristische Facultat. 7 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultat. 14 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 13 Pr. 


Fachschule fur Uhrmacher und Schnitzerei. 


Theologische Facultat. 6 Pr. 
Juristische Facultat. 7 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultat. 16 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 33 Pr. 

Karlsruhe ( Carlsruhe). 

Bauschule. — Ingenieurschule. 




Polytechnische Schule. • 


Turnlehrer- Bil dungsanstalt. 


Stadtische Gewerbe- und Vorschule. 





Amber g. 

Berg- und Steigerschule 



BAIERN (Bavaria). 


HShere Handelsschule des Handelsvereins. 



Bai ern. 


Practischer Lehrcurs fur Bierbrauer. 

Technische Industriescliule. 




Theologische Facultat. 7 Pr. 
Juristische Facultat. 7 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultat. 11 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 19 Pr. 




Handels- und Gewerbeschule. 


Ka ise rsla a tern, 

Technische Industriescliule. 


Handels- und Gewerbeschule. 

Munchen (Munich). 

Theologische Facultat. 9 Pr. 

Juristische Facultat. 11 Pr. 

Staatswirthschaftliche Facultat. 6 Pr. 

Medicinische Facultat. 29 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultat. 40 Pr. 

Friedlein'sehe Handelslehranstalt, Bildungsinstitut 
fiir Handelsbeflissene und Industrielle. 

Kunst- und Kunstgewerbeschule fur Madchen. 
Technische Hochschule. 
Technische Industriescliule. 

Niirii berg ( Nuremberg) . 
Galvano-plastische Fachschule in Verbindung mit dem 

Technische Industrieschule. 

Parte rikirchen. 


Passu n. 

Hohere Webeschule. 



If ii rzbu rg ( Wurtzburg). 


Theologische Facultat. 7 Pr. 

Juristische Facultat. 7 Pr. 

Staatswirthschaftliche Facultat. 3 Pr. 

Medicinische Facultftt. 14 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultat. 

a. Philologisch-historische Section. 11 Pr. 

6. Natuiwissenschal'tlich-mathematische Section. 
B Pr. 
Conservatorinm der Musik. 
Schule fiir Handlungslehrlinge. 

BRAUNSCHWEIG (Brunswick). 

lila nkenburij. 


Anatomisch-chirurgische Anstalt. 

Caroliuum. Pachschulen fur Bau- und Tngenieur- 

wesen, Maschinenbau, chemische Fabrik, Pharmazie 

und Forstwissenschafc. 

Forstlehranstalt am Carolinum. 

Braunsc h weig 







(Alsace-Lorraine) . 



Hohere Handelschule. 

Schule fiir niechanische Spinnerei und Weberei. 

Strassburg (Strasbourg). 

Theologische Facultat. 9 Pr. 

Juristisch-staatswissenschaftliche Facultat. 12 Pn 

Medicinische Facultat. 15 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultat. 

a. Philosophish-historisch-philologische Abthei- 
lung. 23 Pr. 

b. Mathematisch-naturwissenschaftliche Abtheir 
lung. 17 Pr. 

Conservatorium der Musik. 


Anatomisch-chirurgische Anstalt. 

Gewerbeschule zu St. Pauli. 

Gewerbeschule und Schule fiir Bauhandwerker. 


Handelsschule des Manufacturistenvereins. 



Seemannsschule von Schuirman und Thaulow. 

HESSEN (Hesse). 




Theologische Facultat. 5 Pr. 

Juristische Facultat. 5 Pr. 

Medicinische Facultat. 11 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultat. 29 Pr. 
Forstlehranstalt an der Universitat. 


Handelslehranstalt des Dr. Nagler. 


Schule fur Bierbrauer, Hefe- und Essigfabrikanten. 


Gewerbe- und Fortbildungsschule. 


Praktische Handelsakademie. 
Praktisches Handelsinstitut. 




Theologische Facultat. 4 Pr. 
Juristische Facultat. 4 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultat. 9 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 15 Pr. 



Mecklenp u rg. 

Hohere Gewerbeschule. 








PREUSSEN (Prussia). 

Aachen (Aix-la-Chapelle). 
Rheinisch-westfalische polytechnische Schule. 






Hohere und Niedere Gewerbeschule. 





Theologische Facultat. 14 Pr. 

Juristische Facultat. 15 Pr. 

Medicinische Facultat. 31 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultat. 69 Pr. 
Akademie und Fortbildungsschule ilir Bierbrauer. 

Baugewerkschule des Berliner Bauwerkervereins. 
Fachschule fur Buchdruckerlehrlinge. 
Fachschule fur Rasch-, Tuchmacher, Weber und Po- 

Friedrichswerder'sche Gewerbeschule. 
Gewerbeschule des Lettevereins. 

Hochschule der Tonkunst in Verbindung mit der Aka- 
demie der Kiinste. 
Institut fiir Kirchenmusik. 
Kbnigliche Gewerbeakademie. 
Kunst- und Gewerbeschule. 
Louisenstad tische Gewerbeschule. 
Medicinisch-chirurgische Akademie fiir das MilitSr. 
Medici nisch-chirurgische Friedrich-Wilhelms-Anstalt. 
Zeichnenschule fur das weibliche Geschlecht. 






i Evangelisch-theologische Facultat. 7 Pr. 
Katholisch-theologische Facultat. 5 Pr. 
Juristische Facultat. 12 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultat. 13 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 44 Pr. 


Evangelisch-theologische Facultat. 7 Pr. 
Katholisch-theologische Facultat. 5 Pr. 

Pr eussen . 

Juristische Facultat. 9 Pr. 

Medicinische Facultat. 18 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultat. 36 Pr. 

Handelsschule des Dr. Steinhaus. 
Kunst- und Kunstgewerbeschule. 


Gewerbeschule fiir Madehen. 


Technische Lehiaustalt. 







Gewerbliche Zeichenschule. 


Erste Werftschule (Fortbildungsschule fiir Schiffs- 




Kunst- und Handwerkschule. 











Hcihere Fachschule fiir Maschinentechniker, Miihlen- 
bauer und Miiller. — Webeschule. 




Gewerbliche Zeichenschule. 
Industrielle Hochschule. 


SchitfTahrtsschule nebst Vorschule. 



Handelsschule des Dr. Wahl. 

Handels- und Gewerbeschule fiir Frauen und Tochter. 

Kunst- und Bauhandwerkschule. 

Pharmaceutisches Institut. 




Frankfurt a. M. 

Hohere Gewerbeschule. 

Medicinisch-chirurgische Anstalt. 

Frankfurt a. d. O. 





Gewerbliche Zeichenschule. 


Technische Lehranstalt fiir Ban- und Maschinen- 



Preu ssen. 


Theologische Facultat. 9 Pr. 
Juristische Kacultat. 10 Pr. 
Medicinische Tacultat. 21 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 4!» Pr. 

Grabotr b( i Stettin 
Schiffiahrtsschule. Schiffsbauschule. 



Theologische Facultat. 5 Pr. 
Juristische Facultat. 6 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultat. 12 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 24 Pr. 


Mustergewebe- und Fabrikantenschule. 






Bau- und Gewerbeschule. 





Theologische Facultat. 13 Pr. 

Juristische Facultat. 7 Pr. 

Medicinische Facultat. 15 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultat. 38 Pr. 


Fachsehule fur Tapetendecoration. 

Hannover (Hanover). 
Handels- und Gewerbeschule. 
Polytechnische Schule. 


Kau- and d'werbeschule. 


Hohere Handelschule. 





Kassel (Cassel). 
Conservatorium fur Musik. 
Hohere Gewerbeschule. 

/'•iihenschule zur Forderung der Kunstgewerbe. 
Theologische Facultat. 5 Pr. 
Juristische Facultat. 5 Pr. 
M' licinische Facultat. 11 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 25 Pr. 
Marineakademie iUr Seeofficiere und Marineschule. 
Maschinisten- und Steuermannschule. 

Kbln (Cologne). 
Conservatorium 'fur Musik. 
Gewerbliche Zeichenschule. 

K fin iff she rg. 


Theologische Facultat. 6 Pr. 

Juristische Facultat. 7 Pr. 

Medicinis he Facultat. 17 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultat. 32 Pr. 
Gewi rbi'sc.liule. 
Kunst- mill Baugewerkschule. 


Krefeld (Crefeld). 
Hohere Weberschule. 
Mechanische Baugewerk- und Werkmeisterschule. 




Schifffahrtschule nebst Vorschule. 




Kunst- und Baugewerkschule. 


Theologische Facultat. 6 Pr. 
Juristische Facultat. 8 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultat. 14 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 24 Pr. 



Mulheim a. JRh. 

Hohere Weberschule. 




Theologische Facultat. 6 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 20 Pr. 



Nienburg . 



Nolle'sche Handelsschule. 


















Hohere Webescliule. 


Conservatorium fur Musik. 

Handels- und Gewerbeschule fur Frauen. 
Mebe's merkantilisches Lehr-Institut. 






Schifflahrtsschule nebst Vorschule. 



Preuss en. 






Polytechnische Schule. 









Handelssclinle und kaufmiinnische Hochschule. 





SACHSEN (Saxony). 






Fachschule fur Blecliarbeiter. 







Konigliche huhere Gewerbeschule. 







Conservatnrium flir Musik. 



Konigliche Turnlehrer-Bildungsanstalt. 

Lehranstalt flir gewerbliche Kunst. 

Polytechnische Lehranstalt. 

Privat-Handelslehranstalt von Dr. Kittnagel. 

Stenographische Schule. 



Technicum (Gewerbeschule). 



Fachschule fur Tuchmacher. 

Theologische Facultat. 12 Pr. 

Juristische Facultat, 15 Pr. 

Medieinische Facultiit. 25 Pr. 

Phiiosophische Facultiit. 69 Pr. 
Cooservatorium fur Musik. 
Fortbildungsschule fur jiingere Kaufleute. 

Sachs en. 

Handelslehranstalt fur Commis und junge Geschafts- 


Lehranstalt fur Buchdrucker. 

Lehranstalt fur Gewerbetreibende. 

Neue kaufmiinnische I ortbildungsschule. 


Fachschule fiir Wirker. 

Ma rkne a hi rch en. 

Fachschule fiir Musikinstrumentenbauer. 





Schule fiir Pointnahterei. 






HiJhere Webeschule. 


Handelsabtheiluug der Realschule. 












SACHSEN-WEIMAR (Saxe-Weimak). 

Bau- und Gewerbeschule. 


Theologische Facultat. 6 Pr. 
Juristische Facultat. 9 Pr. 
Medieinische Facultat. 10 Pr. 
Phiiosophische Facultat. 30 Pr. 
Pharmaceutisches Institut. 


Bau- und Gewerbeschule. 


Ban- und Gewerbeschule. 
















Fortbildungsschnle fiir Frauen nnd Miidchen. 

Gewerbliche Fortbildungsschulen (2). 

Handelss :hule. 

Ktinigliche Turnlehrer-Bildungsanstalt und Muster- 


Kunstg werbeschule. 


Polytechnische Schule. 


Wurttem b erg. 


Evangelisch-theologische Facultat. 6 Pr. 
Katholisch-theologisehe Facultat. 6 Pr. 
Jurislis'-he Facultiit. 8 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultiit. 12 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultiit. 16 Pr. 
Staatswirthschaftliche Facultiit. 6 Pr. 
Naturwissenschaftliche Facultiit. 11 Pr. 


A.sch (in Bohmen). 
Webe-, Zeichnen- und Wirkscbule. 










Technische Hochschule. 

Ctes (in Tyrol). 
Fachschule fiir Holzschnitzerei. 


Grieehisch - orientalisch - theologische 

5 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultiit. 


und staatswissenschaftliche Facultat. 

16 Pr. 

Eulenberg (in Mihren). 


FeldMrch (in Tyrol). 
Fachschule fiir Stickere'i, Zeugdruck und Weberei. 

Ferlach (in Kiirnihen). 

Gablonz (in Bohmen). 
G tverbeschule. 
Bchule fiii- Ulasfabrikation. 
Schule far Glasspinnerei. 


Fachschule fur Holzschnitzerei. 

Grasalitz (in Bohmen). 

Schule fur Fabrication musikalischer Instrumente. 



rheologische Pacultat. 6 Pr. 

Rechts- und staatswissenschaftliche Facultiit 
1 1 l'r. 

Medicinische Facnltfit. 12 Pr. 

Philosophische l-'axultat. 28 Pr. 
Conservatorinm fiir Musik. 
Gewerbes shule. 

Gj werbeschale fdr Bangewerbtreibende, industrielle 

oeicnner, Moiiollcure. 


s'r'lK.'f! 1 ,'.',''"' LehrBU8talt fdr verschiedene Fachwissen- 

Kunstge werbeschule. 

Grulich (in Bohmen). 

Schule fdr Kunsttischlerci, Bildhauerei, etc. 

Gumpendorf ( Wim). 

H'dhere Webeschule. 

Haida (in Bohmen). 
Schule fur Glasfabrication. 

•Hainsdorf (in Bohmen). 
Fachschule fur Drechsler. 

Hallein (in Salzburg). 
Fachschule fur Holzschnitzerei. 

Fachschule fur Marmorbearbeitung. 




Hohenbruck (in Bohmen). 

Inist (in Tyrol). 
Fachschule fur Holzschnitzerei. 


Theologische Facultiit. 10 Pr. 
Rechts- und staatswissenschaftliche Facultat. 

8 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultiit. 11 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultat. 18 Pr. 

Kunstgewerbeschule mit Lebrwerkstatt fur Holz- 

IflZing (in Tyrol). 

Joseph thai (in Bohmen). 
Schule fiir Glasspinnerei. 

Juny-Bunzlau (in Bohmen). 

Karbitz (in Bohmen). 


Schule fur Porzellan- und Thonindustrie. 
Karl stein. 


Klaqenfurt (in Karnthen). 

Musikschule des Musikvereins fur Karnthen. 

Konifjsberq (in Bohmen). 
Schule fdrTischler. 










Fachschule fur Marmorbcarbeitung. 



Li nz. 

Mediciuisch-chirurgische Lehranstalt. 

Idtten (bei Pray). 

Maxdorf (in Bohmen). 
Schule fur Glasspinnerei. 




Fachschule fiir Holzsclinitzerei. 

Jtforchenstern (in Bohmen). 
Schule fur Glasspinnerei. 

Ostrau (in Bohmen). 





JPrag (Prague). 

Theologische Facultiit. 8 Pr. 
Rechts- und staatswissenschaftliche 

16 Pr. 
Medicinische Facultftt. 28 Pr. 
Philosophische Facultiit. 34 Pr. 
Conservatorium fiir Musik. 
Gewerbeschule des Frauenerwerbvereins. 
Fachschule fiir Goldschmiede. 
Stimdisch-technisches Institut. 

Predazzo (in Tyrol). 
Fachschule fur Marmorbearbeitung. 

JPrzibram (in Bohmen). 

Proveis (in Tyrol). 

Meichenau ( in Bohmen). 

Reichenberg (in Bohmen). 
Fachschule fiir gemischte Gewerbe, 

Mietz (in Tyrol). 




Medicinisch-ciiirurgische Lehranstalt. 

St. Ullrich (in Tyrol). 
Fachschule fiir Holzschnitzerei. 

Schneeberg (in Krain). 

Schonbach (in Bohmen). 
Schule fur Fabrikation musikalischer Instrumente. 

Schbnlinde (in Bohmen). 

Steinschb'nau (in Bohmen). 
Schule fur Glasfabrication. 


Fachschule fur Eisenindustrie. 


Oesterre ich . 

Tachau (in Bohmen). 
Schule fiir Kunsttischlerei, Bildhauerei, etc. 

Taufers (in Tyrol). 
Fachschule fiir Holzsclinitzerei. 
Fachschule fiir Marmorbearbeitung. 


Kunstgewerbeschule fiir Keramik. 


Kunstgewerbeschule fiir Siderolithindustrie. 
Schule fiir Porzellan- und Thonindustrie. 

Tione (in Tyrol). 
Fachschule fiir Holzschnitzerei. 


Fachschule fiir Marmorbearbeitung. 




Akademie fiir Handel und Schifffahrt. 

Tlirtiau (in Bohmen). 
Kunstgewerbeschule nebst Lehrwerkstatt fiir Edel- 

Wallem (in Bohmen). 
Schule fur Kunsttischlerei, Bildhauerei, etc. 



Wien ( Vienna). 

Katholisch-theologische Facultiit. 8 Pr. 

Rechts- und staatswissenschaftliche Facultat. 
20 Pr. 

Medicinische Facultiit. 55 Pr. 

Philosophische Facultiit. 49 Pr. 

Evangehsch-theologische Facultiit. 6 Pr. 
Akademische HandeUhochschule. 
Akademische Handelsmittelschule. 
Bau- und Maschinen-Gewerbeschule. 
Conservatorium fur Musik. 

Erste osterreichische Baugewerkschule. 
Fachschule fiir den Eisenbahndienst, verbunden mifi 
der Wiener Handelsakademie. 
Fachschule fiir Gold- und Bronzearbeit. 
Fachschule fiir Kunststickerei. 

Forstwissenschaftliche Section an der Hochschule fur 

Gewerbeschule in der Rossau, 

Gremial-Handelsschule der Wiener Kaufmannschaft. 
Handels- und Gewerbeschule des Frauenerwerb- 

Manufacturzeichneu- und Webeschule. 
Medicinish-chirurgische Joseph's-Akademie, Institut 
fiir feldiirztliche Zoglinge, 
Oeffentliche hijhere Lehranstalt von Porges. 
Pharmazeutische Schule des allgemeinen osterreichi- 
schen Apothekervereins. 
Schule fiir Buchdrucker. 
Schule fur Zahntechnik. 
Technische Hochschule. 

Turnlehrer-Bildungscurse fiir nieder'osterreichische 
Volksschullehrer beim Ersten Wiener Turnverein vom 
8. August bis 26. September ; dann iu St. Polten, 
Wiener-Neustadt, Krems und Kornenburg. 



Znaim (Mahren). 


Schule fiir Porzellan- und Thonindustrie. 



The difficulties attending the publication of any new statistical work and the 
neglect of many persons to furnish the information requested by the circular sent 
them, is a sufficient excuse for such errors and omissions as may be found in the 
foregoing List and in the Appendix. 

These difficulties will be gradually overcome through the persistent efforts of 
the Publisher, while at the same time the Managers of all Educational Institu- 
tions will appreciate the obvious necessity of having the schools under their 
charge correctly and fully recorded in this List, even if for no other reason than 
as a matter of simple justice to their special sections — educational facilities 
being attractions that cannot be overestimated. 

The next revised List will be published in the Year-Book of Education 
for 1879, which will go to press early in February next, and all corrections or 
notices should be sent to the Publisher before the end of the present year. 

Special attention will be devoted to the preparation for that List of a compre- 
hensive and reliable enumeration of the Universities and the principal High, Art, 
Special, and Private Schools of Europe. It is the intention of the Publisher to 
provide himself with very full information respecting these Institutions so as to be 
able to answer all inquirers— now rapidly increasing in number, as the advantages 
of European education in certain lines of study become more and more apparent. 

Following the next regular publication of the Year-Book of Education, 
Stelger's Educational Directory for 1879 will be sent to press early 
in July next, and a still more comprehensive and carefully revised List of Educa- 
tional Institutions (other than public schools), both in America and in Europe, 
will be given therein. 

Information of this character will, in like manner, continue to appear in the 
annual issues of the Year-Book and the Educational Directory, twice in every 
succeeding year, viz. : in the months of March and August. 
September, 1878. 













A. The Science and Art of Education. Self-Education. — HI 

B. Home Education. — 114 

C. School Discipline. — 115 

T>. Miscellaneous Writings on Education. — 115 


A. Anthropology. Ethnology. Psychology. Natural Science. Theology. Logic. 
Methaphysics. Ethics. Aesthetics. Poetry. Oratory. — 118 

B. Physiology. Phrenology. Physical Education. Sex in Education. School 
Hygiene. Calisthenics. Gymnastics. — 124. 

C. Female Education. Needle-Work. — 126 

D. Education of Orphans, Neglected and Feeble-minded Children. —127 

E. Education of the Blind. — 127 

F. Education of the Deaf and Dumb. — 128 

G. Kindergarten and Pre-primary Education. — 130 
H. Primary Education and Object-Teaching. — 133 

I. The Public School. Denominational Schools. — 135 

K. The Intermediate School. The High School. The Commercial School. Tech- 
nical Education. Military and Naval Schools. The Art School (Drawing, Music, 
etc.). — 135 

L. The Normal School. Education of Teachers. Methods of Instruction. Teach- 
ers' Institutes. — 137 

M. The College and the University. — 138 

K. Th 3 Sunday-School. — 139 

O. School Architecture and School Furniture. — 140 

P. School Economy, Management, and Government. School-Supervision. Teach- 
ers' Aids. — 140 



A. History. — 143 

B. Biography. Memoirs. — 144 


STYLE. - 145 




{like the Catalogue itself reprinted from the Year-Book of Education for 1878, 
Catalogue will be issued as part of the Year-Book of Education 

A new edition of this 
for 18793. 

In reference to the Catalogue herewith presented the publisher is compelled to say that it proves 
to be very far from what be intended and has endeavored to make it. 

In the absence of any similar catalogue which might have served as a basis in the compilation of 
this one, he has been obliged to rely mainly upon his own personal labor and research, collecting the 
titles of such publications as seemed to come within the scope of his plan. To obtain correct information 
as to the full title (as printed on the title-page), the number of volumes of which each complete work 
consists, the size and number of pages, illustrations, etc., the place of publication, styles of binding, price, 
and other data necessary or desirable in order to convey a clear conception of each publication, has 
been a most difficult tusk — in many cases indeed an impossibility; hence the incompleteness of a number 
of titles. It is, therefore, in no degree surprising that this Catalogue should contain numerous errors and 
show many unintentional omissions, which will be discovered upon examination. 

The compiler is fully aware that the classification of the titles is especially open to criticism ; but he 
asks indulgence on the plea that the labor proved too large to be mastered in the leisure hours outside 
of his onerous every-day duties, temporarily increased by the removal of his business to the building 
25 Park Place. While making this declaration and explanation of shortcomings, however, the publisher, 
in this case, prefers not to suppress an imperfect compilation, but to issue it, as it stands, trusting that it 
will be considered better than no catalogue at all. He will, of course, endeavor to improve the next issue, 
hoping to receive aid from persons generally interested in the cause of education, and especially from pub- 
lishers and authors, who will undoubted!} 7 desire that a full and correct enumeration of their works shall 
be made in such subsequent editions of the Catalogue as will be prepared for the future issues of the 
Year-Book of Education. 

The Catalogue, it may be well to say, has been compiled with special regard to the wants of American 
readers ; and, therefore, American editions have received the preference, as being more easily obtainable 
than foreign publications. British, German, and French works, however, have likewise been enumerated; 
and it is proposed, in succeeding volumes, not only to give a fuller representation to the educational 
literature of these nations, but to include, likewise, similar publications of other countries. Books known 
to be out of print, have been omitted. 

The system of quoting authors' names in their natural order which has been followed in this Catalogue 
differs from the general custom, but it is hoped that the advantages of this innovation will cause it to 
meet with some favor. 

The abbreviations adopted are as follows: 


interleaved with 
writing paper 
law sheep 

lithograph, — s 
map, — s 
Mark, — s 

plate,— s 
portrait, — s 
revised edition 
order: The figure following the title or the statement in 
and the figure following the perpendicular line ( | ) refers 
to the number of page 'I hen follow, successively, the place of publication, style of binding, and price. 
W here information could not be obtained, the space is left blank. 

It will, of course, bo understood that, unless otherwise stated, each work consists of but one volume, 
andthat the description of the same refers to the last edition, i. e., the one now in the market. 

In conclusion, the request is repeated that all who are in a position to make or suggest any correc- 
tions, addition-;, or emendations in the list of publications here enumerated, be pleased to communicate 
tuch to the undersigned at their earliest convenience. 

E. Steiger. 

















law sh. 

cop. pi. 

, pis. 

cojiper plate, — 

s 1. 


penny, pence 


dble. p, 

double page 

lith., liths 



mp., mps. 




eng., enga. 

engraving, — s 






Franc, — s 


full gt. 

full gilt 


full p. 

full page 


gt. e. 

gilt edge 

pi., pis. 

gt. s. 

gilt side 

pt., pts. 

gt. t. 

gilt top 

rev. ed. 

The several abbreviations are 

used in this oi 

regard to 

illustrations etc., indica 

tes the size ; an 




Russia leather 










Turkey leather 

vol., vols. 

volume,— a 




wood cuts 





roy. 8., imp 


large size octavo 

cr. 8. 

crown octavo 







Copyright, 1878, by E. Steiger. 





W. D. ADAMS. Dictionary of English Literature. A Com- 
prehensive Guide to English Authors and their Works. 
41 London, cl. $4.00 

ARCH. ALISON. History of Europe. 8 vols. 8| N.Y. 
cl. $16.00 

S. ATT. ALLIBONE. Dictionary of English Literature, and 
British and American Authors, living and deceased. 
From the Earliest Times to the Middle of the 19th Century. 
Containing over 46,000 Articles (Authors,. With 40 
Indexes of Subjects. 3 vols. roy. 8 1 3140. Phila. cl. 
$22.50; sh. $25.50; hf. nior. $28.50; hf. mor. gilt top 
$31.50; hf. russ. $33.00; full mor. gilt edges $45.00 

8. AU. ALLIBONE. A New Dictionary of Poetical Quota- 
tions, covering the entire field of British and American 
Poetry, from the time of Chaucer to the present day. With 
a variety of useful Indices, and Authors and Subjects 
alphabetically arranged. 8|7S8. Phila. cl. $5.00; sh. 
$6.00 $8.00; tur. ant. $10.00 

S. AU. ALLIBONE. Prose Quotations from Socrates to 
Macaulay. With Indexes. Comprising 544 Authors, 571 
Subjects, and 8810 Quotations. S|704. Phila. cl. $5.00; 
sh. $6.00; hf. cf. $8.00; tur. ant. $10.00 

The American Educational Catalogue for 1877. With Subject- 
Index. Compiled by F. Leypoldt. 8|36. N. Y. pap. 
$0.25 net 

American Eloquence. A Cyclopaedia of American Eloquence. 
2 vols. With 14 st. pts 8|1190. N. Y. cl. $7,00.; sh. 
$8.00; ht. mor. $10.00; hf. cf. $10 00. 

Annual Record of Science and Industry for 1877. Edited by 
Prof. S. F. Baird. 12 1 N. Y. cl. $2.00. 

C. ANTHON'S Classical Dictionary. Containing an account 
of the principal Proper Names mentioned in Ancient Au- 
thors, and intended to elucidate all the important points 
connected with the Geography, History, Biography, Mytho- 
logy, and Fine Arts of the Greeks and Romans, together 
with an account of the Coins, Weights, and Measures of the 
Ancients, with Tabular Values of lite same. roy. 8| N.Y. 
sh. $6.00 

APPLETON'S American Cyclopaedia. A Popular Dictionary 
of General Knowledge. Edited by George Ripley and 
Charles A. Dana. 16 vols 8 1 13,291. N. Y. illustr. per 
vol. cl. $5.00 net; sh. $6,00 net: hf. mar. $7.00 net; hf. 
russ. $8.i net; full russ, $10.00 net; full mor. $10.00 

APPLETON'S American Annual Cyclopa'dia, and Register 
of Important Events of the Years 1861 to 1877 inclusive, 
embracing Political, Civil, Military, and Social Affairs, 
Public Documents, Biograjjhy, Statistics, Commerce, Fi- 
nance, Literature, Science, Agriculture and Mechanical 
Industry. 17 vols. 8| N.Y. per vol. cl. $5,00: sh. 
$6.00; hf. mor. $6 50; hf. russ. $7.50; full russ. 9.00; 
full mor. $9 00 

The Duke of ARGYLL. Reign of Law. cr. 8| London. 
cl. $2.00 

BACHELET et DEZOBRY. Diclionnaire general dts lettres, 
des beaux-arts, et des sciences morales et politiques. 2 vols. 
8| illustr. Paris, pap. fr. 25.00; cl. fr. 29.50; 1. fr. 

WALTER BAGEHOT. The English Constitution, and other 
I •olilical Essays. 12 1 N. Y. cl. $2.00 

S. F. BAIRD. see Annual Record of Science and Industry- 
J.D.BALDWIN. Ancient America. 12 j illustr. N.Y. 
cl. $2.00 

GEO. BANCROFT. History of the United States. 10 vols. 
8| pt. & mps. Boston, cl. $25.00; sh. $35.00; 

GEO. BANCROFT. History of the United States. Centenary 
Edition. 6 vols. 12 1 Boston, cl. $13.50; sh. $18.00; 
hf. cf. $24.00 

H. H. BANCROFT. The Native Races of the Pacific States 
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H. BARNARD. American Pedagogy: Education, The 
School, and The Teacher, in American Literature. 8 1 608. 
Hartford, el. $3.50 

H. BARNARD. English Pedagogy: Education, The School, 
and The Teacher in English Literature. First Series: 
Ascham's ScholeMaster; Bacon, On Studies and Education, 
with Annotations by Whately; Wotton's Apothegms on 
Education; Milton's Tractate on Education; Hartlib's 
College of Agriculture; Petty's Trade School; Locke's 
Thoughts on Education; Spencer's Education; Fuller's 
Good Schoolmaster; Goldsmith's Village Schoolmaster- 
Shenstone's Schoolmistress. 8|482. Hartford, cl. $3.5o'; 
Second Series. 8|608. Hartford, cl. $3.50 

H. BARNARD. Educational Apihorisms and Suggestions, An- 
cient and Modern. Parti. 8 1 202. Hartford, cl. $3.50 

H. BARNARD. True Student Life. Letters, Essays, and 
Thoughts on Studies and Conduct; Addressed to Young 
Persons by Men eminent in Literature and Affairs. 8|552. 
Hartford, cl. $3.50 

J. BARTLETT, Familiar Quotations: Being an Attempt to 
trace to their Sources Passages and Phrases in CommonUse. 
12| Boston, cl. $3.00; hf. cf. $5.00; cf. $6.00; mor. 
antique $6.50 

J. RUSSELL BARTLETT. Dictionary of Americanisms: 
a Glossary of Words and Phrases usually regarded as 
peculiar to the United States. 8| N. Y. cl. $2.50 

W. A. BECKER. Charieles, or Private Life of the Ancient 
Greeks. 12 1 London, cl. 7 s. 6d. 

W. A. BECKER. Gallus, or Roman Scenes. 12 [ London, 
cl. 7s.6d. 

S. O. BEETON. Dictionary of Universal Information of 
Geography, History and Biography. 2 vols. 8 1 illustr. 
London, hf. ro. 21 s. 

S. O. BEETON. Dictionary of Universal Information of 
Science, Art- and Literature. 2 vols. 8| illustr. London, 
hf. ro. 21 s. 

The Best Reading. Hints on the Selection of Books; on the 
Formation of Libraries, Public and Private: on Courses of 
Reading, etc. With a Classified Bibliography for Easy Re- 
ference. 4. revised and enlarged Edition, continued to 
August, 1876, with the addition of Select Lists of the 
best French, German, Spanish and Italian Literature. 
Edited by Frederick Beecher Perkins. 8| N.Y. 
cl. $1.75 (see PUTNAM'S Library Companion.) 

W. BEUMER. Erziehungsspiegel. Eine piidagogische An- 
thologie, alien Freunden der Erziehung, insbesondere den 
Muliern gewidmet. 8|204. Detmold. pap. M. 3.00 

Bibliothek pddagngischer Classiker. Eine Sammlung der 6c- 
deutendsten padagogischen Schriften alterer u. neuerer Zeit. 
Unter Mitwirkung mehrerer Schulmdnner und Gelehrten 
hrsg. v. Frdr. Mann. 55 parts. 8| Langensalza. 
pap. M. 27 50 

BLACK. General Atlas of the World. Comprehending 70 
Maps, with Geographical Descriptions and a copious 
Index. A new and improved edition with 12 extra 
maps. 1876. fol. | Boston, hf. mor. $22.50 

A. Br. BLACKWELL. Studies in General Science. 12 1 
N. Y. cl. $1.75 

BLAIR. Chronological Tables. Revised and enlarged by 
J. W. Rosse. London, cl. 10 s. 

BOHN. Handbook of Proverbs. Comprising all Pay's Eng- 
lish Proverbs with additions, his foreign Proverbs, and mi 
Alphabetical Index. 8| London, cl. 5 s. 

The Book of Dates, or Treasury of Universal Reference. 8| 
London, cl. 10 s. 6 d. 

Book of 'Thought; or, Happy TJioughts of Happy Thinkers. A 
Parents' and Teachers' Handbook designed for the use of 
Private Tliinkers as well as for the million — being a Collec- 
tion of the Happiest Thoughts of the Happiest Thinkers in 
their Happiest Moments, laconically expressed. 12 1 324. 
Cincinnati, cl. $1.25 

The prices above quoted are subject to changes without previous notice. 



ANNE C. L. BOTTA. Hand-Book of Universal Literature. 

12 1 Boston, cl. $2.50 

G S BOWES Illustrative Gathering for Preachers and 

'Teachers. A Ma, , F ;"" r % -'^ 

verbs. Quotation. Adaptedfor Christian Teaching. 12|o04. 

Thesame. "second Series. 12|464. Phila. cl. $1.75 

CHARLES L. BBACE. The Races of the Old World, a. 8\ 
N. Y. cl. 52 50 

W T BRANDE. Encyclopedia of Science, Literature and 
Art. 8 | N.Y. sh.$<».00 

E COBH4M BBEWEE. The Dictionary of Phrase and 
FabU Giving the Derivation, Source or Origin of about 
20 ooii Camnain Phrases. AUusions and Words that have a 
tale to tell. Newer and Cheaper edition, cr. 8|1014. 
Phila. cl. $3.50; hi', cl. $G.0U 

D. G. BRINTON. Myths of the New World. 12 1 N. Y. 
cl. $2.50 

BROCKHAUS' Conversations-Lexikon. AUgemeine deuische 
BealrBncuclopadiefur die gebildei nStOnde. 

(Twelfth edition, to be completed in 15 vols.) 
vols. I.-X. 8| Leipzig, per vol. pap. M. 6.00; hf. 
mor. M. 7.50 

ROBERT BROWN. The Races of Mankind. A description 
of the Characteristics, Manners and Customs of the Prin- 
cipal Varieties of the Human Family. A vols. 8 1 Lon- 
don, cl. $12.00; bound in 2 vols. cl. $10.00 

W C BRYVNT Homer's Iliad in English Blank Verse. 
2 vols. 16| Boston, cl. $4.50; roy. 8| cl. $9.00 

W C BRYANT. Homer' s Odyssey in English Blank Verse. 
2 vols. 16 1 Boston, cl. $4.50; roy. 8| cl. $0.00 

W.C.BRYANT. Library of Poetry and Song. 8| N. Y. 
cl. $5.00 

W M BUCHANAN. The Dictionary of Scientific Terms. 
Explanatory of all the Terms used in the Arts, Sciences, etc. 
etc. 8 1 London, cl. 6 s. 

W. M. BUCHANAN. Technological Dictionary. 8| Lon- 
don, cl. 4 s. 6 d. 

W. BUCKLAXD. Geology and Mineralogy. 2 vols. 81 
London, cl. 15 s. 

H T BUCKLE. History of Civilization in England. "With 
a complete Index. 2 vols. 8| N. Y. cl. $4.00 

T. BULFINCH. The Age of Chivalry. 121 Boston, cl. 

T. BULFINCH. Vie Age of Fable. 12 1 Boston, cl. 

T BULFINCH. Legends of Charlemagne. 12 1 Boston. 

cl. ] 
ROBERT BURTON. Anatomy of Melancholy. 3vols. 8| 

N Y. cl. 
The same. 1 vol. 8| Phila. cl. $2.75; sh. $3.50 
J. E. CAIRNES. Character and Logii al Method <f Political 

Economy. 12| N. Y. cl. $1.50 
J E CAIRNES. Leading Principles of Political Economy 

' newly expounded. 8| N.Y. cl. $2.50 
J. E. CAIRNE8. Essays on I '■■ onomy. 8| London. 

cl. $3.50 
E. M. CAMPAGNE. Dictionnaire universel d'iducationet 
d'enseignement a I'usage de la jeune. a •' ux sexes, des 

d, famille, d 
.' r . nsion et des i u ■ prC- 

■euve publique quelconquc; conU nani U » ; 

U ,, ,, de p i "" lissanceshu naines 

application journalii i i n 

2. d'enseignement primaire, 3. 

I ,,,-. : prictdi: 1. d'une Table analy- 

tique pouvant servii etdi sujets pour toute 

2, du Dictionnaire Ctymologiqui de 

i,, u ■ 3 d'un /'" tionnaire 

l'( sprit; I. 
da Du lionti • re d. I ■ Uion des mots ■'■ ■ 

ttoire, de la liste des aut urs citis 

, in, mnl 

ri ju i rands principes philosophiques, poli- 

li.iii point de vui & 

et mi a ■' ■"'• : Unites les direc- 

. avec la collabo- 
ration d'auteurs spfciaux. si:;::;. Paris pap. fr. 16.00 

H. C. CABEY. Manual of Social Science. 8| Phila. cl. 

THOMAS CARLYLE. Critical and Miscellaneous Essays. 
4 vols. cr. 8| N. Y. cl. $0.00 

CASSELL. Biographical Dictionary. With full-page Por- 
traits of Eminent Men. Imp. Sl 1152. London. d. $12.00 
ROBERT CHAMBERS. Book of Days: a Repertory of Po- 
pular Antiquities, Seasonal Phenomena, Foik Lore of the 
United Kingdom, Anniversary Days of Notable Events, etc. 
etc. 2 vols. imp. 8 1 illustr. London. 21s. 
Cyclopaedia of English Literature. A History, Critical and 
Bioi/raphirai, if British Authors, with Specimens of their 
Writings. 2 vols. roy. 8|1732. illustr. Phila. cl. $9.00; 
sh. $10.50; hf. cf. gilt extra $13.00 
CHAMBERS' Encyclopedia. A Dictionary of Universal 
Knowledge, for the People. New revised edition, 1877, 
containing 27,000 distinct Articles, 3400 Wood Engrav- 
ings, 39 col. Maps, and Index to 17,000 incidentally 
mentioned subjects. 10 vols. roy. 8 1 8266. Edinburgh. 
Cl. $25.00; sh. extra $36.00; hf. cf. $45; hf. russia $48.00; 
extra tree cf. $75.00 
P. H. CHAVASSE. Aphorisms on Mental Training of a 

Child. 12| London, cl. 2s. 6d. 
F W CLARKE. Weights, Measures, and Money of all Na- 
tions. 12 1 N.Y. ci. $1.50 
MARY COWDEN CLARKE. Complete Concordance to 
Shakespeare. 8| Boston, cl. $9.00; hf. cf. $12.50; tree 
cf., extra $15.00 
A Classified Catalogue of School, College, Classical, Technical 
and General Educational Works in use in the United King- 
dom and its dependencies in 1876, so arranged as to show at 
a glance what works are available in any given branch of 
Education. Compiled by Sampson Low. 8 1 154. London, 
cl. 5 s. 
CH. D. CLEVELAND. Compendium of American Litera- 
ture. 12|784. N.Y. cl. $2.50 
CH. D. CLEVELAND. Compendium of English Literature, 
chronologically arranged frcm Sir John Mandeville to 
William Cowper. 12)776. N. Y. cl. $2.50 
CH. D. CLEVELAND. English Literature of the Nineteenth 
Century. Supplementary to the Author's Compendium of 
English Literature. 121798. N.Y. cl. $2.50 
S.T.COLERIDGE. Biographia Lileraria. 2 vols, 8| 

N. Y. cl. $5.00 
G. W. COLTON. General Atlas of the World, containing 
212 Maps and Plans on 142 Imperial Folio Sheets, accom- 
panied by Geographical, Statistical, and Historical Letter- 
Press Descriptions. Fol. N.Y cl., mor. back and corners, 
gilt edges $20.00 
JOH. AMOS COMENIUS. Padagogische Sehrif/rn. Ueber- 
setzt und mil Anme.rkungen und aes Comenius Biographie 
versehen von Th. Lion. 16 1 543. Langensalza. pap. M.3.00 
JOH. AMOS COMENIUS. Ausgewuhlte Schriften. Multe.r- 
schule, Pansophie, Pangnosie etc. Uebersetzt und mil Er- 
lauterungen versehenvon Ju. Beegee und Johann Leut- 
BECHEB. 8 1 375. Leipzig, pap. M. 3.00 
M. D. CONWAY. Sacred Anthology. 12 1 N.Y. cl. $2.00 
V. COUSIN. Lectures on the True, the Beautiful and the 

Good. 8 1 N. Y. cl. $2.00 
G. CRABB. Dietionan/ of General Knowledge. S| London. 

cl. 7 s. 
EDWARD S. CREASY. Fifteen Decisive Battles of the 
World; from Marathon to Waterloo, 12| N. Y. cl. $1.50 
EDWARD S. CREASY. History of the Rise and Progress of 
the English Constitution. A Popular Account of the Pri- 
mary Principles, the Formation and Development of the 
English Constitution, avoiding all Party Politics. 12| 
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AL. CRUDEN. Complete Concordance. A Dictionary and 
Alphabetical Index ie the Bible. Unabridged ed.; N. Y. 
cl. $2.75; sh. $3.50; hf. mor. $4 50 
Thesame. Abridged edition. 16| N.Y. cl. $1.50; sh. $2.00 
ERNST CURTIUS. The History of Grei ce. Translated by 

A. \\ . \\ \i:;.. 5 m Is. 8| V Y. Cl. $12.50 
TheCyclopa lia of Biography A Hecordof the Lives of Emi- 
nent Persons. Continued to August 1S77. 8| N.Y. cl. 
$3.50; In. Cf. $5 50 
The Cyclopasdia of Education A Dictionary of Information 
for'lhe u oj / ichers. School Officers, Parents and others. 
Edited bv Hi nky Kiddle and Alex. J.Schem. 8|886. 
N.T. cl.' $5.00 net; sh. $6.00 net; hf. mor. $7.00 net; 
hf. russ. $8.00; full mor. $10.00; full russ. $10.00 ■ 
CHARLES A DANA. The Household Book of Poetry. Now 
edition, enlarged with Additions from Recent Authors. 
S| N. Y. cl. $5.00; hf. cf. $8.00 
Thesame. New cheap edition. 8 1 N. Y. cl. $3.50 

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J. H. M. D'AUBIGNE. The History of the Reformation. 

5 vols. 12| N. Y. cl. $0.00 
The same. 8| N. Y. cl. $3.00 

THOMAS DeQUINCEY. Works. 12 vols. 8 1 N. Y. cl. 
$21.00; sh. $21.00; hf. cf. $42.00 

A. De TOCQUEVILLE. Democracy in America. Trans- 
lated by Reeve; edited with Notes, the Translation 
revised, and in great part rewritten, and the additions 
made to the recent Paris editions now first translated 
by Erancis Bowen. 2 vols. -| Boston, el. $5.00 

Deutsch-amerikanisches Conversations-Lexicon. Mil specieller 
Rucksicht auf das Bedurfniss der in Amerika tehenden 
Deutschen, mil Benutzung otter deutschen, ameiilcanischen, 
englischen und franzfisischen Quellen, und unter Milivir- 
kung vieler hervorragender deutscher Schriftsleller Ameri- 
ka's, bearbeitet von Prof Al. J. Schem. Complete in 110 
parts, roy. 8|80. N.Y. pap. @ $0.25; or in 11 vols. roy. 
8|800. cl. @ S3 25; hf. mor. @ $4 25 

(Comains a large number of articles on the subject 
of Education. Each volume and each part sold sepa- 

Deutscher Universilats-Kalender. Hrsg v. F. Ascherson u- 
W. Seelmann. 10. Ausg. Winter-Semester 1876—77- 

2 vols. 16 1 272. Berlin. M. 2.25 

A Dictionary of Derivations of the English Language, in 
which each word is traced to its Primary Root. Forming a 
Text-Book of Etymology, with Definitions and the Pronun- 
ciation of each Word. 16 1 N. Y. cl. $1.00 

A Dictionary of Latin Quotations, inc'wling Proverbs, Max- 
ims, Mottoes, Law Terms and Phrases awl a collection of 
above 500 Greek Quotations; ivith all the Quantities marked 
and English Translations. 12 1 N. Y. hf. cf. $4.00 

A New Dictionary of Quotations from the Greek, Latin, and 
Modern Languages. With an Index, cr. 8| London, cl. 
7s. Od. 

A. D1ESTERWEG. Ausgewahlte Schriften. Hrsg. von 
Ed. Langenberg. parts 1 — 10. 8 1 Frankfurt a. M. 
pap. M. 7.50 

A. DIESTERWEG. Lichtstrahlen am seinen Schriften. Mil 
einer biographischen Einleitung herausgegeben von Ed. 
Langenberg. 8 1 237. Leipzig, cl. M. 4.00 

LUDWIG DOEDERLEIN. Handbook of Latin Synonymes. 
Translated by H. H. Arnold. With an Introduction by S. 
H. Taylor. With an Index of Greek Words. 12 1 267. An- 
dover. hf. roan $1.25 

JAMES DONALD. A Dictionary of the English Language, 
Pronouncing, Explanatory, and Etymological, with Voca- 
bularies of Scottish Words, Americanisms, Words and 
P.irases from Foreign Languages, etc. roy. 8| London. 
cl. 10 s. 

F. S. DRAKE. Dictionary of American Biography, includ- 
ing Men of the Time. 8 1 Boston, cl. $6.00 

JOHN W. DRAPER. History of the Civil War in America. 

3 vols. 8 1 N.Y. cl. $10.50 

JOHN W. DRAPER. History of the Conflict between Re- 
ligion and Science. 12 1 N. Y. cl. $1.75 

JOHN W. DRAPER. Intellectual Development of Europe. 
New edition. 2 vols. 12) N. Y. cl. $3.00 

E. A. and G. L. DUYCKINCK. Cyclopedia of American 
Literature. With Portraits and Illustrations. Edited to 
date by M. L. Simons. 2 vols. Imp. 8| Phila. cl. 

T. H. DYER. Pompeii: its History, Buildings and Antiqui- 
ties. 8 1 illustr. London, cl. 7s. Od. 

A Classified Descriptive Catalogue of American, British, Ger- 
man, Frencli, and oilier Foreign Publications on Education 
and General Philology; together with Works of Reference, 

Teachers' Handbooks etc., exclusive of 1'ext-books. Edited 
by E. Steiger. 

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Blindenanstalten und Hire zwcckmdssige Einrichlung im 
Allgemeinen. 8 1 110. Berlin, pap. M. 1.50 

J. G. HIENTZSCH. Jahresschrift fiber das Blindenwesen im 
Allgemeinen, wie iiber die Blindenanstalten Deulschlands 
insbesondere. 8 1 269. Berlin, pap. M. 3.00 

VICT. AUG. JAEGER. Ueber die Behandlung, ivelche blin- 
den und taubstummen Kindern bis zu ihrem 8. Lebensjahre 
im Kreise ihrer Familien und an ihren Wohnorten vber- 
haupt zu Theil werden sollte. 8 1 136. Stuttgart, pap. 
M. 0.80 

B. G. JOHNS. Blind People, their Works and Ways, with 
Sketches of the lives of some famous Blind Men. 8 1 196. 17 
plates. London, pap. 7s. 6d. 

JOHN KITTO. The Lost Senses: Deafness and Blindness. 
12|379. N. Y. pap. $1.00 
for postage, insertion in this catalogue, etc., whereas 

e onginally issued free of cost. 

The prices above quoted are subject to changes without previous notice 



J. W. KLEIN. Anh Hung, blinden Kindern, ohne sie in einem 
[rutilvU unlerzubringen, die nuthige Bildung zu 
affien, etc. Mtt einem fHhtbaren Alphabet. 8| 72. Wi< Q. 
pap. M. 1.00 
J. W. KLEIN. Geschichte da BKnden-UnUrrichU und der 
dent widmeten Anstalten in Deutschland, sammt 

mstallenin anderen Lundern. 8| 
210 Wien. pap, M. 3.ou 
J. G. KNIE. Anleitung zur zweckmdssigen Behandlung blin- 
d, r Kind f " ersti ■/ vng und Erziehung 

in ihren Familien, m OffenUichen VoUcsscaulen unddurch 
:u erUieilende Privat-Unterweixung. 5. vermebrte und 
vi-ri. 8|84. With specimens of raised 

print on 12 pi. Breslau. pap. M. 2.00 
J. (1. KNIE. Pudagogische Reise durch Deutschland ,im 
Somtner i- i elf Blinden . i> rsckiedene Taub 

stummen-, Armen-, Straf- undtVaisenanstalten als Blinder 
■it und in dmi r, ..liiii besclirieben 

m Vorwort mn \V. MENZEL. 8 1 370. With 

1 pL Stuttgart, pap. M. 4.20 
W. LACHMANN. Die Blinden-Tafel, der Rechnenkastenftir 
■ I die ektypographisclie Punktschrifl, drei ein- 
,i undsichei -» behandelndeund nic.'it Icostspielige 
// . i mittel aim Unterrichte, wie zu selbststSmdiger Be- 
tehifUgung fUr Blinde aller stand-, eingeric'itet und be- 
schrieben. 8 1 196. Braunschweig, pap. M. 2.00 
W. LACHMANN. Ueber die Nothwendigkeit einer ziveck- 
./ n Einrichiung und Verwaltung von Blinden- Unter- 
richU-Erzidiungs-Inslituten und von BescliOfligungs- und 
i orgungt-AnstaUen far erwachsene Blinde, etc. (S|92. 
Braunschweig, pap. M. 2.25 
WM. HANKS LEVY. Blindness and the Blind: Science of 
Typhology. S 1 518. London, pup. 7s. 6d. 

G. MICHAELI3. Bericht fiber Moon's Blindenschrif I. 8|G2. 

With Specimen. Berlin, pap. M. 1.00 

<'. u . MOHR. Lese-Fibel zum Selbslunterricht, snwie zum 

i/ebrauch fur Blinde. 4 1 74 pi. with raised print. 

Berlin, el. M. 15 00 

WM. .Mi ion. Light/or the Blind: A History of the Origin 

Mann's System of Reading (embossed in 

various languages) for the Blind. 8| 188. London. 

pap. 5s. 

M. PABLASEK. Die Blinden-Bildungsanstalten, derenBau, 
Einrichiung und Thutigkeil. 8|U6. Wien. pap. M. 2.00 

M. PABLASEK. Die Fursorge fur die Blinden von der 
Wiege bis zum Urabe. Die Erziehung, der Vnterricht, die 
Bescltufligung und Versorgung derselben. Vom rationellen, 
humanen und staalsrechtlichen Standpunkte beleuchtel. 81 
300. Wien. pap. M. 3.00 

M. PABLASEK. Das k. k. Blinden- Erziehungs-Inslitut. 
Geschichte der Chronik und Stalistik, als Juhresbericht 
fur 1»04. a 1 75. Wien. pap. M. 1.00 

Printing for the Blind. Reply to a Report of the Committee 
of the Unerican Social Science Association by the Trustees 
of the American Printing- Home for the Blind. 8| 16. 
Louis-, ille. pap. $0.10$ 

Prize Essays upon the Employment of the Blind, by blind 
authors. Fol. |5S. Louisvjlle. pap. $1.50 net. 

ALEXANDRE EODENBACH. Les aveugles et Us sourds- 
muels. Histoire, instruction, education, biographic 2e edi- 
tion, revue, corrigee et augmentee d'uu alphabet des 
sourds-muets et ueux fac-simile. 121 Touruai. pap 
Er. 1.50 F 

JOS. RUPPERT. Ueber Erziehung, Vnterricht uud Versor- 
gung der Blinden. 8|68. Miinchen. pap. M. O.i-.O 

LUDWIG v. ST. MARIE. Der Blinde und seine Bildung. 
B|36. Leipzig, pap. M. 0.60 

FRD. SCHERER. Drei Vortrage fiber die socialen Leiden 
der Blinden und uber die Mittel zu deren Abhulfe. 3. ver- 
mehrte u. verb. Auflage. Mit einem Vorwort und einer 
kurzgefassten Lebensbesehreibung. 8|67. Leipzig 
pap. M. 1.00 

CASPAR SINGER. Das Geislesleben der Blinden. Vorlrag, 
gekallen am 21. December 1875. 8|24. Wien. pap. M. O.tO 

to the Institutions and Charities for the Blind in the United 
Kingdom, together with lists of books and appliances for 
their use. 8 1 101. London, cl. 3s. 

Der Vereinunddie Anstalt zur Versorgung und Beschufli- 
gung erwachsener Blinden in Bbhmen. Geschiciitlicher 

Ueberblick Hirer Begriindung und Wirksamkeit in den 
erstenlb Jahren Hires Bestehens. 41117. 7 pi. Prag. pan 
M. 4.50 ' h ye ' 

F. Education of the Deaf and Dumb. 

(See also Education of the Blind.) 

JOH. EV. AICHINGER. Organische Entwicklung der In- 
telligenz und Sprache. Als Leitfaden beim Taubstummen- 
Uhterrichle. 8)254. Linz. pap. M. 3.00 

/'■■■ !»'■ ric hi Annals of the Deaf and Dumb. (Quarterly.) 
22 vols. H\ Washington, pap ~tf vol. $2.00 net. 

CHARLES J. BAKER. Circle of Knowledge, Manual for 

hers. Gradation I. Comprising the 203 lessons, 

with explanations and questions. 16 1 240. London. 

pap. 2s 

CHARLES J. BAKER. Circle of Knowledge, Manual for 

Or ad Uion II. Comprising the 2)0 lessons, 

with explanations and questions. 16|230. Loudon. 

pap. '2s. 

CHARLES J BAKER. Circle of Knowledge. Manual for 

rs, Gradation III. 8 1 40'.). L mdou. pap. 3s. 
CHARLES 3. BAKER. Circle of Knowledge, Gradation IV. 

With 330 Wood-cuts. 8|5~>V Loudon, pap. 3s. 6d. 
A. BLANCHET. La Surdi-MuliU. Traile philosophique 

■ t m lie U. v >is. I and II. 8| pap. Er. 10 ou 

MAR I OLOMBAT. T raitide tousles vices de la parole et 
■■'•■'it. ou rec'ierclies thenriques et 
}' r "' <rthophonie et sur le micanisme, la psycho- 

'"!'" ■ que des tons, simples et ani- 

le langagr. humain. Troisiome edi- 
tion couelderablement augmentee, accompagnee de 
planches et d'exenises orthophoniques dajs les 
anglaise, al emande, italienue es- 
i 1 ;l " 2vol8. 8 1 558. Paris, pap. Pr. 12.00 

I Yt 1 1 1 DANGER. Der Unterricht in d, n Realign. Pin 

hie, der vafertun- 
I i r Formen- 
zunOchst fir die ler Oberklassen in den 

'let. With 39 Wood-cuts 
Irani schweig, pap. M. 1.35 
WILLI \\i DOPTON. Tlie n , „/ f deaf- 

■■. "ii I (he treatment of the deaf 
and dumb. 8)118. l plate. London, pap i 

D. F. ESCHRICHT. Wie lernen Kinder sprechen ? 8|33. 
Berlin, pap. M. 0.75 

W. FLETCHER. The deaf and dumb boy. A Tale; with 
some account of the mode of educating the deaf and dumb 
18 1 140. London, pap. Is. 6d. 

EDOUARD FOURNIE. Physiologie et instruction du sourd- 
muetd'apres la physiologie des divers langages. 121228. 
Paris, pap. Fr. 2.50 

AUGUSTIN GROSSELIN. Melhode phonomimique rendant 
facile et attrayante t'etude de la lecture et permettani d'in- 
struire simultanement les sourds-muets awe les entendants- 
partants. With 8 tables in fol. 8] Paris, pap. Fr.1.50 

C. et R. T. GUYOT. Liste litUraire phUocophe, ou cata- 
logue d' elude de ce qui a ete public jusqu'd nos jours sur 
les sourds-muets, sur t'oreille, I'ouie, la voix, le langage, 
la mimique, les aveugles etc. 8|574. Groningue pap' 
Fr. 12.50 b * p 

HERVAS Y PANDURO. Historique de Vart d'apprendre 
aux sourds-muets la langue icrite et la langue parlee. 
Traduit de I'espagnol et annole par A. Vaxade-Gabkl. 81 
Paris, pap. Fr. 1.00 

MORITZ HILL. Anleitung zum Selbslunterricht taubslum- 
mer Kinder. Fur Pf arret- und Lehrer. 81386. Essen 
pap. M. 4.20 

M. HILL. Der gegentouriige Zustand des Taubstummen- 
Budungs-Wesem in Deutschland. Eine Mahnung an die 
Taubstummen- Lehrer und ihreVorgesetzten, die Communal- 
und Kreis-Schulbchorden. die Geisttichen und Aerzte, die 
Staalsregierungen und Landesverireter. 81347. Weimar 
pap. M. 5.00 

M. HILL. Elementar-Lese- und Sprachbuch fur Taub- 

slumme, angeschlossen an die Bildersammlunq. 2 parts 

8 1 127, 128. Leipzig, pap. M 2.40 
M. HIL'.. Lesefibel far Volksschulen und Taubstummen- 

Anstalten bearbeiUt. 8|79, Leipzig, pap. M. 0.50 
M. HILL. Lese- und Sprachbuch fur Oberklassen inTaub- 

stummen-Anstalten. 8(124. Leipzig, pap. M. 1.20 

The prices above quoted arc subject to changes without previous 




M. HILL. VolUiS.nd.ige Anleitung zum Unlerricht taub- 
stummer Kinder im meclianisclien Sprechen, Absehen, 
Schreiben, und Lesen, fur VolksschuUehrer. Mit eirier 
Lesefibel. H 1 124. Esscu. pap. M. 1.20 

M. HILL. Erstes WOrter- und Sprachbuchf&r Taubstumme.. 
Angeschlossen an Cl '}ildersainniluui/. 8 J 53. 1 plate. 
Leipzig, pap. M. V.uu 

Q. G. HUBBARD. Education of Deaf Mules. 8| Boston, 
pap. $0 30 

JACQUES HUGENTOBLER. Coins d' articulation pour 
I'enseignemeut des sourds-muets. 8| Paris, pap. Ex. 2.00 

VICT. AUG. J.EGER. Ueber die Behandlung, welche blin- 
den und taubstummen Kindern, hauptsuehlich bis zu ihrem 
8. Lebensjahre im Kreise Hirer Familien und an ihren 
Wohnorten Uberhaupt zu Tlteil werden sollte. 8J136. Stutt- 
gart, pap. M. 0.80 

HIERON. ANT. JARISOH. Methode fur den Unterrichl 
der Taub-Stummen in der Laut-Sprache,im Recline n. und 
in der Religion. 8|2G8. illustr. Regensburg. pap.M.5.00 

L. JULLIAN. OHhophonie. M&moire sur I'enseignement 
de la parole aux sourds-muets et sur les moyens de guerir le 
begaiement et autres vices de prononciation. 8| Mcnt- 
pellier. Fr. 0.75 

L. JULLIAN. Principes de V education des sourds et mutts 
et des enfanls arriires, d I'usage des instituteurs primaires 
et des families, uvea tableaux d' articulation et 2 planches. 
8 1 MontpelUer. pap. Fr. 8.00 

JOHN It. KEEP. First Lessoyrs for the Deaf and Dumb. 
12|131. Hartford, pap. $0.50 net. 

JOHN R. KEEP. School Stories. 121120. illustr. Hart- 
turd, pap. $0.50 net. 

JOHN KITTO. The Lost Senses; Deafness and Blindness. 
2 vols. 18 1 254. London, pap. 2s. Gd. 

OTTO FRIEDRICH KRUSE. Elementar-Sprachbildungs- 
lelire, das isl : Begrundung und genaue Darstellung eim r 
zweckni'lssigrn Verfahrungsart helm Unterrichie im Reden, 
Schreiben. und Lesen, mil. besonderer Beziehung auf den 
Spracliunterrieht Taubstummer. In Brief n dargesteltt. 
8|i22. Essen, pap. M. 1.20 

OTTO FR. KRUSE. Lehrbucli des Sprachuntcrrichts taub- 
stummer Kinder fur deren Lehrer ; nebst Aufgaben fur 
den Schiller ; zugleich ein Beit rag des deut- 

'■ sehen Sprachunterrichts. 8|212. Leipzig, pap. M. 2.40 

OTTO FR. KRUSE. Ueber Taubstumme, Taubstummen- 
Bi/.dung und Taubstummen- Anstalten, nebsl Notizen aus 
meinem Reisetagebuche. 8|48C>. Sehieswig. pap. M. 7.20 

OTTO FR. KRUSE. Bilder aus dem Leben eines Taub- 
stummen. Eine Autobiographic. 8|192. Altoua. pap. 
M. 2.50 

LOUIS MARIE LAMBERT. Le langage de la physionomie 
et du geste, mix a la portte de tons, suivi d'une mClhode 
courle, facile et pratique d'enseignement des sourds-muets 
illelris qui sont hors des institutions sp6ciales, et des 6 eves 
arricre.i de ces mimes ecoles. Nouvelle edition, entiere- 
nient ref indue et considerablement augmf ntee. 12 1 
428. With 13 plates. Paris, pap. Fr. 5.50 

KARL LAMPL. Praktisches Verfahren beim Taubstummen- 
Unlerrichte. Nach Aichinger's Theorie : "Organische 
Entwicklung der Intelligenz und. Sprache." 8 1 348. Linz. 
pap. M. 4.00 

WM. H. LATHAM. First Lessons for Deaf-Mules. 16 1 
Cincinnati, pap. $0.30 

MAGNAT. L'enseignemenl de la parole, arlieulee aux sourds- 
muets. Cours d' articulation. 18 1233. Paris, pap. Fr. 2.50 

FR. LUDWIG MEISSNER. Taubstummheit, Ohr- und 
Gehorkrankheiten . Beobachtungen und Erfahrungen. 
I. Bd. (A. u. d. T. : Taubstummheit und Ta abstain menbil- 
dung). Nebst einer Geschicide der Leipziger Taubstummen- 
Anstalt nach funfundzwanzigjuhriger Erfahrung. 8|398. 
Leipzig und Heidelberg, pap. M. 5.60 

LOUIS ERNEST OLIVIER. Des sons de la parole. 81317. 
1 pi. Paris, pap. Fr. 5.50 

L. P. PAULMIER. Considerations sur V instruction des 
sourds-muets. 8|309. Paris, pap. Fr. 7.50 

DUDLEY PEET. Manual of Chemistry. 18 1 125. N. Y. 
pap. $0.75 net. 

HARVEY P. PEET. Course construction for the Deaf 
and Dumb. N. Y. Parti, cl. $0.75 net. — Part II. 
cl. $1.00 net. — Part III. Containing a development of 
the verb ; illustrations of idioms ; lessons on the dif- 
ferent periods of human life ; natural history of ani- 
mals, and a description of ea h month in the year. | 
252. illustr. pap. $1.00 net. 

HARVEY P. PEET. History of the Untied Slates of Amer- 
ica. Extending from, the discovery <;/ the continent to the 
close of /'resident Lincoln's administration. 12|423. N. Y. 
cl. $1.50 net. 

HARVEY P. PEET. Scripture Lessons. |90. N. Y. pap. 
$0.30 net. 

ISAAC LEWIS PEET. Language Lessons. Designed to 

introduce young learners, deaf-mutes and foreigners, to a 

correct understanding and use of the English lamjuuge. 

12 1 232. N. Y. Cl. $1.25 
ISAAC LEWIS PEET. Manual of Vegetable Physiology. 

18 1 42. N. Y. pap. $0.25 net. 
M. PELTSSIER. L'enseignement primaire des sourds-muets, 

mis a la portee de tout le monde, avec uue iconographie des 

signes. 8|244. 21 pi. Paris, pap. Fr. 6.00 
J. B. PUYBONNIEUX. Mulisme et surdile. ou influence de 

la surditi native sur les faculles physiques, inlcLlecluelles, 

et morales. 8|427. Paris! pap. Fr. 6.00 
J. B. PUYBONNIEUX. La parole enseignee aux sourds- 

muels sans le secours de l.'oreille. 12 1 158. Paris, pap. 

Fr. 3.E0 
J. RADOMSKI. Ralligeber fur Aeltcrn und Mahnruf an 

Lehrer, Geislli.elie. Behorden and alle Menschenfrevnde, be- 

treffend die Taubstummen. b|38. Marienburg. pap. M. 0.40 

C. G. REICH. Naehriehten von dem Taubstummen-Insli- 
tute zu Leipzig, nebsl einigen vorausgehenden dringenden 
Wunschen fur unsere Taubstummen vor und nach Hirer 
Schulbitdung. Programm. 8 [44. Leipzig, pap. gratis. 

L. REIMER and C. WILKE. Grammatische Bilder-Fibel 
zur Sch.reiblese-Meth.ode. | 111. illustr. Berlin, pap. 
M. 1.50 

ALEX. RODENBACH. Les aveugles et les sourds-muets. 
Histoire, instruction, education, biographic 2e edition, 
revue, corrigee et augmentee d'un alphabet des 
sourds-muets et de deux lac-similes. 12 1 256. Tournai. 
pap. Fr. 1.50 

ED. RffiSSLER. Der Unterrichl taubstummer Kinder auf 
der Slufe des Sprechunlerriclits. I. Abiheilung. Erste 
Strife des ersten Sprech- und Sprach-Unterrichts. 8|100. 
Osnabriick. pap. M. 1.60 

ED. RCESSLER. Lcse- und Sprachbuch fur Tauhstummen- 
Schulen. Zum Gebrauch bei dem Anschauungsunterrichtk. 
3 parts. 8 1 130, 128, 176. Osnabriick. pap. Parts 1 and 2, 
each M. 1.20 ; part 3, M. 1.60 

ED. RCESSLER. Nachricht fiber die. Taubstionmen-Anstall 
zu Osnabriick, besonders fur diejenigen, welche Kinder in 
der Anstalt haben oder solche derselben anvertrauen wollen. 

2. Aufl. 8|71. Osnabr'.'ck. pap. M. 1.00 

ED. RGISSLER. Beitriige zur Forderung des Taubstum- 
men-Erziehungswesens. 8|93. Leipzig, pap. M. 2.00 

C. W. SiEGERT. Anleitung zum Sprech- und Spr a chunter- 
richte Taubstummer . fur Volksschullelirer. Enter Cursus, 
nebst M aterial ie n tend 80 Sprachtafeln, nur auf einer Seite 
bedruckt. 8 1 278. Magdeburg, pap. M. 3.60 

C. W. SiEGERT. Die ki'migliehe Taubslummen-Anstdlt zu 
Berlin. Erster Berichi uber Hire. Begrundung und Ent- 
wickelur.g vom Jahre 1788—1844. 8 j 73. Berlin, pap. 
M. 1.00 

E. SCHMALZ. Ueber das Absehen des Gesprochenen, als 
Mittel bei Schwerhvrigen und Tauben das Gehi.r nUglichst 
zu erselzen. Fur Aeltern, Aerzte. und Lehrer derselben, so- 
wie fur die am Geliiire Leidenden selbst. 8|02. Dresden. 

3. verm. u. verb. Aufl. pap. M. O.hO 

EDUARD SCHMALZ. Ueber die Taubstummen und ihre 
Bildung, in urztlicher, stalistischer, pddagogischer, und ge- 
schichllicher Hinsichl, nebst einer Anleitung zur zweckmus- 
sigen Erziehung der taubstummen Kinder im dltrrlichen 
House. Mit vielen Tabellen. Zweite verbesserte und 
sehr vermehrte Ausgabe. 8|540. 1 Wood-cut. Leipzig. 

J. SCHULZ. SchreiUesebuch fur den ersUn Unterrichl 
taubstummer Kinder. "With 330 illustr. 8|128. Erfurt, 
pap. M. 1.75 

MICHAEL SCHWARZMAIER. Vercinigung des elementa- 
ren Taubstummen- Unterrichtes mil dem Elementar-Unter- 

richte vollsinniger Kinder. Nach Dr. Geaser's Ansichten 
fiber die naturgemiisse Behandlung des F.I em entar- Unter- 
richtes freibearbeilet. Erster The'il. 8|377. illustr. Bay- 
reuth.' pap. M. 1.50 

WI 1 .1 IAM F. SIMPSON. Day Dreams of the Deaf; with 
. n introductory preface on the condition of the deaf and 
dumb. 12|184. London, pap. 3s. 6d. 

I'he prices above quoted are subject to changes without previous notice. 



-PAR SINGER. Das Geistesleben der Taubstummen. Vor- 

trag gehalten am 7, D • j:>. Wien.pap. M. 0.80 

HEINR. BOEDER. DieJUelhi '.errichis in 

"■a. 8|79. Hannover, pap. M. 1.00 

HENRY W. siXE. A Summary of Vie Researches etc. of 

II. P. Peel. i^T ;. Washington. 
JEAN' JACQU1 S VALADE-GABEL. Guide des instiluteurs 
pour commencer I'iducalion des sourds-mucls. 
8| Bordeaux, pap. Fr. 1.00 

J. J. \ ALADE-GABEL. Milhode a la portee des institu- 
te ursprimaires pour enseigner aux sourds-muets la langue 
frangaise sans I'intermediatfe du langage des siqnes 
Avec hi collaboration de Th. Valade-Gabel 81476* 
Paris, pap. Er.C.OO 

C. FL. VIOLETTE. Etudes sur la parole et ses defauts el 
en particulier du. begaiement. 8|19U. Paris, pap. Fr. 


JOSEPH WILLIAMS. Anatomy, Physiology, and Pathol- 
ogy of the Ear. 8| London, pap. 10s. Cd. 

JACOB ABBOTT. Gentle it » Management and 

ling of the Young;or, The Prim ipleson which a Finn 

Parental I may be Established ami Maintained 

'■ r Anger, and tin' Right Development of 

tff Moral and Mental ( 'opacities be Promoted by Methods 

in Harmony with the Slru tti and the Characteristics of 

Hind. A Booh for the Parents of Young 

Iren. 12| illustr. N. Y. cl. S1.75. 

M. E. BAILEY. Hints on Introducing the Kindergarten 

System into English Infant Schools. 12|t>6. London, pap. Gs. 

ERNM BAETH. Bilder aus dem Kindergarten fur Mutter 

undErzieherinnen. 8| 170. illustr. Leipzig, pap. 31 3.50 

PAMELIA BELDING. Infant Class Manual. 18| N. Y. 

cl. 80.75 
Mrs. EDW. BEERY and Mme. MICHAELIS. 60 Kinder- 
garten Songs and Games. 8|48. London, pap. Is.; cl. 2s. 
Mrs. EDW. BERRY, and Mme. MICHAELIS. Kindergarten 
Songs 'mil Gamrs. Second Series. Willi an Introduction by 
Miss Emii.v SiiiniiEFF. b |5G. London, pap. Is.; cl. 2s. 
J. F. BORSCHITZKY. Kindergarten-Lieder with German 
and English Words Containing the '63 Songs in Range's 
Guide. Arranged with an Accompaniment of a Second 
Voice and Pianoforte Guidance, fol. 1 28. London. 
pap. 7s. 
Mme. E. F. CHEVREAU-LEMERCIER. Essai sur Vinspec- 
tton gtnerale des salles d'asile. 12 1 Paris, pap. Fr. 1.00 
J. D. M. COCHIN. Manuel des salles d'asile. 5. 6d., revue 
et augmented d'une notice et de notes nouvelles, par 
August™ Cochin. 8| illustr. Paris, pap. Fr. 5.00 
JA. CDRRIE. The Principles and Practice of Early and 
Infant Scliool Education. With an Appendix of Hymns and 
Songs, with Appropriate Melodies. 1*2(310. London, cl. 4s. 
M. et Mme. DELON. Milhode intuitive. Exercises et tra- 
vaux pour /• i nfants selon les melhodes et les proctdes de 
Uozzi et de Fra-bel. cr. 81 illustr. Paris, nan 
Fr. 7.00 
AD. DOUAI. The Kindergarten. A Manual for the Intro- 
ion of Frobel's System of Primary Education into Pab- 
lo- Schools, and for the use of Mothers and Private Teachers. 
With 16 plates and Music for the plays and songs. 
''I'll • text of most of the songs and poetry is in boih 
English and German.; 8(136. N. Y. cl. Si. 00 
F. A. P. DUPANLOUP. The Child. Translated with the 
author's permission by Kate Anderson. 121 Boston 
cl. $1.50 

HUGO ELM. Spiel und Arbeit. UnterhaUende Beschafti- 

ie Spiele fur die Kinderstube. Fbrdr- 

nheits-, Thutigkeits- und Ordnungs-Sinnes 

ihnung an Arbeit und Ausdauer deutsche'r 

Kinder, nach Frobel'schen Grundsutzen bearbeitel With 

llustr.and 81178 Leion-' 

pap. M. 4.00; bds. M.4.50 Leipzig. 

■' H ron PICHTE. Die ndchsten Aufgaben far die Natio- 

vri mil Bezug auf PrObel's Erzie- 

hungstystem. Eine kritisch-pOdagogische Studie. 8|G8. Ber- 

HER. Anregung mr Errichtung tines Bildungs- 
-innon ■,„ Bewahranstalten, lionnen und 
A '" "• 8|15. Wien. pap. M. o in 

As. FISCHER. Der Kindergarten. Theoretisch-praktisches 

Handbuch. With 2 W 1 cuts and 19 lithogr pi. siiss 

Wlen. pap. M b p °i«>o. 

mmelle pudagogische Schriften Her- 
n Wich.Lange! 2 vols. i„ :i d.Wsi „s 
h Pt. and 19 pis. 81642,661,683. Berlin, pap. m! 


1 ! ■-'"'' ''''' '' '■' ' ' ' ' »»il ems/em Streben Autohin 

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bel, par Mme. la baronne J. de Ceombeugghe. With 50 
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FR. FRGELEL. Manual pratique des jardins d'enfants d 
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FR FRCEBEL Mutter- und Rose- Lieder. Dichtung und 
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buck. With Etchings, Text, and Music. New ed 4182 
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Die FrobeV scheErziehungsmethode. Eine Zusammenstellunq. 
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FR. FRCEBEL'S Kindergarten. Ein Weihnachtsangebinde 
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FR FR03BEL. L'education de I'lwmme. Traduit de I'alle- 
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KARL FRCEBEL. E/emen's of Designing on the Developing 

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JOHN GILL. The Art of Teaching young Minds to Observe 
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GEORGE GILL. A new and popular Collection of Calisthenic 
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GEORGE GILL. A Collection of Movement Plays and Action 
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HERMANN GOLDAMMER. Der Kindergarten Hand- 
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H. GOLDAMMER. Veber Fricdrich Frobel's Erziehunos- 
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GOLDAMMKR-RKFFELT. Die Einordnung des Kinder- 
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HI SDWIG HAHERKERN. Garten. Wald und Feld, meines 
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\ i-, '• t • ' m,rs ''^ hle ^ f">' Kindergartnerinnen. 
B|116. Leipzig, pap. M. 1.00 

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W. N. HAILMAN. Kindergarten-Culture in the Family and 
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Cincinnati, cl. $0.75 

Handbook for Teachers of Infant Schools. 8| Manchester, 
cl. Is. 6d. 

ALEX. BRUNO HANSCHMANN. Friedrich Frubel. Die 
Enlwicklung seiner Erziehungsidee in seinem Leben. Nacli 
authentischen Quellen dargestellt. 8 1 500. Bielefeld, pap. 
M. 7.00 

A. B. HANSCHMANN. Die Handarbeit in der Knaben- 
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Mit einem Beitrage von A. Clauson-Haas. 8|64. Cassel. 
pap. M. 1.00 

A. B. HANSCHMANN. Das System des Kindergartens nach 
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ELEONOKE HEERWART. An Abstract of Lessons on the 
Kindergarten-System given to the senior Students of the 
Training College, Stockwell. 12|24. London, pap. Is. 

ELEONORE HEERWART. Music for the Kindergarten. 
Hymns, Songs, and Games, for use in the Kindergarten, the 
Family, and the Infant School, collected and arranged, roy. 
8) London, cl. 2s. 6d. 

Painting for Children. In 3 Parts. A Course progres- 
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garten. Part I. 12 plates, colored. 4| London, pap. Is. 

The same. Exercise Book. Parti. 12 plates, plain, 4| 
London, pap. 6d. 

LOUISE HERTLEIN. 30 Ballspiele. Eine Anleitung zum 
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Mrs. SAMUEL HOARE. Hints far the Improvement of 
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HEINRICH HOFFMANN. Kindergarten Toys, and how to 
use them. A practical Explanation of the First Six Gifts of 
Froebel's Kindergarten. 12|38. illustr. N. Y. pap. gt. e. 

JOHN HOWARD. Lessons on Objects. 8 1 London, cl. Is. 

ANNA M. HYDE. A Ladder to Learning for Little Climbers. 
Showing how Play and Study may be. combined. Prepared 
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LORENZ 1LLING. Volkskindergarlen oder Bewahranstalt? 
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Kindergarten Action - Songs and Marches for Infant 
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The Kindergarten engrafted on the American Public- School 
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Der Kindergarten in Amerika. Enlstehung, Wesen, Bedeu- 
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The Kindergarten Messenger. Edited by Elizabeth P. Pea- 
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Kindergarten Practice. Part I. Frabel's First Gifts. The 
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The Kindergarten System; or, Toy-Teaching and Play-Learn- 
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AUG. KCEHLER. Die Bewegungsspiele des Kindergar- 
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AUG. KCEHLER. Das FrObel'sche Flechtblatl. Eine Flecht- 
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AUG. KCEHLER und FR. SEIDEL. Das Buch der Erzdh- 
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MATILDA H. KRIEGE. Friedrich Prcebel. A biographical 
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W. J. LAKE. The Book of Object Lessons. A Teacher's Man- 
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G. LAUTIER. Bedeutung und philosophische Grundlagevon 
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HENRIETTE LEIDESDORF. Kinderlust. oder Spiel und 
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pap. M. 
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OCTAVli; MASSON. L'Ccole Frcebel. LTistoire d'unjardin 

d'enfants. Simples rCcits pourservir de guide aux m\ res de 

fami '■ ■ it aur, institn/ri >.s- des i,;i,!,s qurdieunes ft des 

d'asile. WithlSpls. 8 1 262. Bruxelles. pap. Fr 

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lools. 12| J. dkI.iii. cl. 5s. di. 
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H.MEIER. Das Kind in seinen ersten Lebensjdhren. Skiz- 
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'■ 8 1 194. Leipzig, pap. M. 2.00; cl. M. 2.60 
BERTHA MEY] R. l> i Kind in denersten Lebensjdhren. 
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3i. MET] I ! H bis zur Scliule an der Hand. 

/,/ rich FrObel's 8|187. Berlin, pap. M. 1.50 
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201. Hamburg, pap. M. 2.50 
Mme. Ve. HENR1ETTE MONTERNAULT. Nouveau ma- 

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tile. With plates. 8| Paris, pap. Fr. 3.00 

l.l\\ MORGENST1 RN. Der Kindergarten und die Schule, 

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ichen \iii r. rtrait l'ri. dri b I 'ro- 

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LIN\ M RGl Kindheit. Eine 

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Mm M .! 1 PAP] CARPJ vi [EB ■ irl'in 

trodut , , 
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Mme. M PAPE-CARP1 ,. .,,,-„„ 

Mme. M. PAPE-CARPENTIER. Enseignement pratique 
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reglant V organisation des sidles d'asile tic. 5. 6d. 8| 
iliustr. Paris, pap. Fr. 6.00 

A. PARK. The Teaclier's Manual of Object Lessons. Adapted 
also for Teachers preparing for Certificates of Merit, Stud- 
ents in Training Colleges, and l'upii Teachers. 12|144. 
iliustr. Manchester, cl. 2s. 6d. 

JOSEPH PAYNE. Frabel and the Kindergarten System of 
Elementary Education. 12|19. N. Y. pap. §0.15 

J. PAYNE. Pestalozzi; the Influence of his Principles and 
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J. PAYNE. A Visit to German Schools. Notrsofaprofes- 
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and Eisenach, in the Autumn of 1874, with critical uiscus- 
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ten and other schemes of Elementary Education, cr. 8| 
London, cl. 4s. Cd. 

J.PAYNE. The Science, and Art of Education (a Lecture), 
and Tie Principles of the Scu nceofl ducation, as exhibited 
in tlie Phenomena founded in lite unfolding of a Yiung 
Child's Powers under the Influence of Natural Circum- 
stances. 12|24. N. Y. pap. $0.15; cl. $0.40 

ELIZABETH P. PEABODY. The Identification of the Ar- 
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Illustrated by a Lecture of Cardinal Wiseman, ou the 
Relation of the Arts of Design with the Arts of Production. 
With an Essay on Fbosbel's Reform of Primary Educa- 
tion. 81 B oston. pap. JO. 20 

EL. P, PEABODY. Lectures on the Nursery* and Kindergar- 
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No. 1. Education of the Kinder gartner. 12|32. pap. 
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the Kindergarten and Intermediate Class, by E. P. Pea- 
body, and Moral Culture of Infancy, by BIari* Mann, 
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H. PESTALCZZI. letters on Early Education. With Me- 
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Plays and Songs for Kindergarten and Family. Collected 
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HERM. POESCHE. Die Ball- und Turnspiele Frdr. Froe- 
bel's. Fur Haus, Kindergarten, und Schule Learbeitet. 
8 1 155. iliustr. Leipzig, pap. M. 2.00 

II. POESCHE. Frdr. Froebel's eniuiickelnd-ereieJiende Men- 
schenbildung (Kindergarten- Pudagogik) als System. Eine 
umfassende wortgetreue Zusammenstetlung. 8|473. Ham- 
burg, pap. M. 4 50 

J. ER. RANKE. Die Erziehung und EeschCftigung Kleiner 
Kinder in Kleinkindtrsehuten und Familien. Anleitung, 
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mil besonderer BerUcksicliligung der Kleinlindcridiultn 
nach der Erfahrung bearbeitet. S 1 255. Elberitld. p;:p. 
M. 1.80 

F. RAVOTH. Die.mathematisclte Formenlehre der Froebel'- 
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nen und zum Verstundniss der Froebel'schen Fiidagt gik. 
8|104. iliustr. Berlin pap. M. 1.50 

I'. RAVOTH. Ueber den Geist der Froebel'schen Kinder- 
spiele und die Bedeutsamkeit der Kindergarten. 8172. 
iliustr. Berlin, pap. M. 1.20 

I.RAY. Menial Hygiene. 16| Boston, cl. $1.50 
EUGENE RENDU. Guide des salles d'asile. conknant: 
V les hn's. dScrets, an etset circula ires qui rfgissent ces ita- 
blissements ; 2° des cons derations sur I' education physique, 
morale, intellectu Uedela premiere tnfance ; o°lexplica- 
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u<age; 4° des instructions pour la construction, le c/iauf- 
fage, V 'appropriation inUrieure des salles d'asile, avecplu- 
sieurs plans. 8| Paris, pap. Fr. 3.C0 

EARL RICHTER. Kindergarten und Yolksschule in ihrer 
organischen Verbindung dargeslellt. Vom P roebelvereine 
in Berlin gekronte Preisschrift. 8 1 100. Leipzig, imp. 
M. 1.5U 

ETHEL RIDLEY. The. Kindergarten explained. 8116. 
London, pap. cd. 

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JOHANNES and BERTHA RONGE. A practical Guide to 
tlte English Kindergarten, for the use of MoUiers, Govern- 
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System of Infant-Training, accompanied with a great va- 
riety of Instructive and Amusing Games, and Industrial 
and Gymnastic Exercises. With numerous Songs set to 
Music and arranged for the Exercises. 4|08. With 
71 pis. London, cl. 5s. 

RICHARD ROTTER. Die Bildung von Kindergdrtnerin- 
nen. 8|74. Wien. pap. M. 0.^0 

CONSTANT. SCHCEBE. 40 ausgewdhlte Beioegungsspiele des 
Kindergartens zuniichst fur den hduslichen Gebrauch. 
Zweistirnmig gesetzt und mit leichter Clavierbeglei- 
tung versehen. 4|52. Bremen, pap. M. 1.50 

H. SCHRCEDER. Die erste Anregung des Musiksinns. Ein 
wo'dgemeintes Wort an sorgsame Mutter und Kindergdrt- 
nerinnen. 8|44. Weimar, pap. M. 1.00 

ER A.SMUS SCHWAB. Der Schulgarten. Ein Beitrag zur 
Losung der Aufgabe unserer offentlichen Erziehung, 8|72. 
illustr. Wien. pap. M. 1.30 

FRDR. SEIDEL. Das Bauen nach Froebel. Vorlagen und 
Anweisung. Leipzig. 

1. Heft. 178 Vorlagen. 4|2. 6 lithogrs. M. 1.00 

2. Heft. 222 Vorlagen. 4|2. G liihogrs. M. 1.00 

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FRDR. SEIDEL. Katechismus der praktischen Kinder- 

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Lessons in Elementary Anatomy. By St. George 
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16mo, $2.00 

" It may be questioned whether any other work on ana- 
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Elementary Lessons in Astronomy. By J. Norman 
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New Edition. 18mo, $1.75 Questions on, $0.50 

"The most fascinating of elementary books on the sci- 
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A Course of Practical Instruction in Elementary Bio- 
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Lesso?is in Elementary Chemistry, Inorganic and 
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16mo, 477 pp., $3.00 

Elementary Lessons in Logic ; Deductive and In- 
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Hand-Book of Moral Philosophy. By the Rev. Henry 
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University of Edinburgh. Third Edition. 12mo, $2.00 

"It is, we feel convinced, the best hand-book on the 
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Natural Philosophy for Beginners. With numerous 
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Part I. The Properties of Solid and Fluid Bodies. 
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Part II. /Sound, Light, and Heat. 18mo, cloth, 
Lessoris in Elementary Pliysics. By Balfour Stew- 
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"The ' beau ideal' of a scientific text-book, clear, ac- 
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Elementary Lessons in Physical Geography. By 
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Lessons in Elementary Physiology. By T. H. Huxley. 
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" Unquestionably the clearest and most complete ele- 
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guage." — IVestminster Review. 

A Course of Elemeyitary Practical Physiology. By 
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ley, B.A. 12mo, cloth, $2.00 

" This work will prove of great value to the teacher of 
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practical course of lectures and demonstrations of element- 
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A Text-Book of Physiology. By M. Foster, M. A., 
M.D., F.R.S. ' Second Edition, revised. 8vo, cloth, 
$6.50; sheep, $7.50 

"I recommend it to my students as the latest, and in 
some respects the best, Physiology in the English Lan- 
guage." — From a Letter from Professor Burt G. Wilder. 


Manual of Political Economy. By Henry Fawcett, 
M.P., University of Cambridge. Fifth Edition, re- 
vised and enlarged. 12mo, cloth, 663 pp., $3.50 

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of the science, and its practical applications," — Daily 


Political Economy for Beginners. By Millicent G. 
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An Elementary Treatise on Steam. By John Perry, 
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Physics at Clifton College. With numerous Wood- 
cuts, Numerical Examples and Exercises. 18mo, 

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tyro in engineering science or the better grade of artisan. • 
— Iron. 

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and Pencil-legs, Ruling Pen, Lengthening 
Bar, Horn Protactor, Pule and Cravon 




54. Same as No. 53, with two Compasses 1.25 

5,5. Same Box as No. 54 with 5%-inch Instru- 


Rosewood Case, containing two Compasses 
Pen and Pencil, Lengthening Bar, Ivory 
Ruling Pen, Protactor and Rule 

Rosewood Case, 





-arge Cakes. 6 Saucers, 
Brushes and Specimen Print of Coloring 
43. Containing L8 large Cakes, Brushes, Cray- 

"11-. etc J 

ontaining 15 iarge Cakes.' Brushes; Cray- 

OM, linhan Ink, Stump, ( ;i„e. etc.. " 
"'■ '""" irge Cakes! Brushes, C ray- 

""- c,lt San,.,-. Mahogany Box Lock 

; ""' K "- v 2.00 

I for complete I ist to 


with lock and key, two 
Compasses, Low Pen and Pencil, Bar, 
Ivory Puling Pen, Protactor, Parallel, 
Scale 325 

58. Rosewood Case, with lock and key (supe- 
rior instruments), three Compasses. Bow 
Pen and Pencil, Bar, Ivory Ruling Pen, 
Two Protactors, Parallel, Scale 4.25 

62. Mahogany Case, lock and key, three Com- 
passes, L,,u- ditto. Ivorv Puling Pen, 
Bar, Protactors, Parallel, Scale 5.00 



Educational Books. 

Dictionary of English Literature. Being a Com- 
prehensive Guide to English Authors and their Works. 
By W. DAVENPORT ADAMS. 720 pp. extra foolscap 
4to. cloth, $4.00 

All prominent writers are included, with (where possible) 
date of births, title of leading works, and dates of their 
production; notices of STANDARD BIOGRAPHY and 
CRITICISM, and in many cases critical extracts illustrative 
of their distinctive characteristics. The titles of the CHIEF 
POEMS, ESSAYS, PLAYS, and NOVELS in the language 
are recorded with suitable particulars, also the important 
TRES, etc. The noms de plume of literary men and women 
are given and explained. FAMILIAR QUOTATIONS, 
PHRASES, and PRO I 'ERBS are given, with references 
to their original sources. CHARACTERS in POETRY and 
1' indexed, the most celebrated SONGS.POEMS, 
and BALLADS are entered both by titles and also by first 
lines. REFERENCES to the works of FOREIGN AU- 
THORS of all times and countries are inserted. Notices of 
the most celebrated societies and libraries are included, and 
special articles have been introduced on such subjects as 
Poetry and the Drama. 

A First Sketch of English Literature. By HENRY 
MORLEY; Professor of English Literature at Univer- 
sity College, and Examiner in English Language, Li- 
terature and History to the University of London. 
Adapted for use in Colleges and HighSchools. 912 
pp. crown 8vo. cloth, S3. 50 

A Book that should be in the hands of every student of 
English Literature. 

Library of English Literature. By Prof. HENRY 
MORLEY. Vol. I. Shorter English Poems, contain- 
ing all the leading characteristic Shorter Poems of 
English Literature, from the Earliest Period to the 
Present Time ; also, nearly 200 Illustrations, including 
Engravings and Ornaments, taken from original MBS. 
and other Sources, Authentic Portraits of the Leading 
Writers, 512 pp. extra crown 4to. cloth, $5.00 

Vol. II. Illustrations of English Religion, 

comprising selections from many noted writers on Re- 
ligion. With complete Index, and many Illustrations. 
440 pp. extra crown 4to. cloth, $5.00 

" There are probably not half a dozen men living who 
could have been more sa f ely trusted with such a task than 
the learned Professor of English Literature in the London 
University." N. Y. Times. 

The reader will find many a gem here which he would 
never find elsewhere. 

Illustrated Readings. Comprising a choice Selec- 
tion from English Literature of all Ages. Illustrated 
throughout. In 2 Vols, cloth, each $3.50; Gilt edges, 
each $5.00; 2 Vols in 1, full morocco, $14.00 

Studies in Design, for Manufacturers, Architects, 
Builders. Designers, ' House - Decorators, etc. By 
consisting of Sixty Original Designs, elaborately pro- 
duced in combined Colors, and in Gold and Colors ; 
with Descriptive Letterpress, and 20 Chapters on 
Principles of Designing. In cloth binding. Polio. $25.00 

Principles of Ornamental Art. By F. EDWARD 
HULME, F. L. S., F. S. A., With 32 Plates. Royal 4to. 
cloth, $10.00 

Principles of Decorative Design. By CHRISTOPH- 
ER DRESSER, Ph. D. Illustrated with 2 Colored 
Plates, and numerous Designs and Diagrams. Extra 
crown 4to. cloth gilt, $3.50 

The Theory and Action of the Steam Engine. For 
Practical Men. By W. H. NORTHCOTT, C. E., 
author of " Lathes and Turning," etc. Demy 8vo. 
224 pp. With Numbers, Diagrams, and Tables, cloth, 

Adopted as a text-book by the U. S. Naval Academy. 

Latin-English and English-Latin Dictionary. By 
J. R. BEARD, D. D., and C. BEARD, B. A. Crown 
8vo. 914 pp. cloth, $1.75 

Any of the Books on this list sent prepaid on receipt of published price. 

Sketching from Nature in Water Colors. By 
AARON PENLEY, author of " The English Scliool cf 
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ings. Super-royal 4to. cloth, $7.50 

A Course of Painting in Weutral Tint. With 24 
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cloth, $2.50 

'the Letterpress to each Plate contains Full Instructions to 
the Learner, and the Plates show the progress of the work 
through its different stages. 

A Course of Sepia Painting. With 24 Plates from 
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The Letterpress to each Plate contains Full Instructions to 
the Learner, and the Plates show the progress of the work 
through its different stages. 

Water- Color Painting. By R. P. LEITCH. With 
24 Colored Plates, and Full Instructions to the Pupil 
as to the Manner of Mixing and Applying the Colors. 
Second Edition, cloth, $2.50 

Cassell's Practical, Geometrical, Mechanical, and 
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Copying, cloth, $1.25 

Cassell's Twenty-floe Cent Drawing Copies. A 
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paper, in Five Series of Books. 

Series A. Floral and Vegetable Forms. 
" B. Model Draining. 
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" D. Figure Drawing. 
" E. Animal Drawing. 
Each Series can be had in 12 Parts, $0.25 each ; or 1 vol., 
cloth, price $3.50 each. The Parts may be had separately. 

Cassell's German-English and English-German 
Pronouncing Dictionary. Third Edition. Crown 8vo. 
914 pp. cloth, $1.75 

Cassell's French-English and English-French Dic- 
tionary. Crown 8vo. 956 pp. cloth, $1.75 

The Little Folks' History of England. By ISA 
GRAIG-KNOX. With 30 Illustrations. Third Edition, 
cloth, $1.00 

Cassell's Euclid. Edited by Prof. WALLACE, 
M.A. 110th Thousand. 8vo. 216 pp. cloth, $0.75 

Cassell's Technical Manuals. Adapted for Teach- 
ers in Public and Private Schools, for Students in 
Training Colleges and Science Classes, for use in Na- 
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dents generally. Illustrated throughout with Draw- 
ings and Working Diagrams. Bound in cloth. 

Applied Mechanics. By Prof. R. S. BALL, LL.D. 
cloth, $1.00 

The Elements of Building Construction and Arch- 
itectural Drawing. By E. A. DAVIDSON. 10th 
Thousand. $1.00 

Color. By Prof. A. H. CHURCH, M. A. With 
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Gothic Stonework. By E. A. DAVIDSON. $1.50 
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Linear Drawing and Projection. The 2 Vols. 

in 1. Cloth lettered, $1.75 


Drawing for Machinists and Engineers. 
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Orthographical and Isomeirical Projection. By 
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larged. $1.00 

Practical Perspective. Third Edition. By E. A. 
DAVIDSON. $1.50 

Systematic Drawing and Shading. By CHARLES 
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Catalogue free on application. 





APRIL 1878. 


* M * The books mentioned in this Catalogue should be retailed at prices not higher than those appended. 
When not thus obtainable, the publishers will send them by mail or express, carriage free, at these rata. 
KE YS will be sent to teachers only. 

* CHARTS cannot be sent by mail. Prices named do not in all cases include transportation. 

Alden's Christian Ethics ; or, The Science 
op Duty. By Joseph Aluen. D.D., LL.D., President of 
State Normal School, Albany, N. Y. Cloth, i2mo., 170 pages. 
Price, by matt, §1.10. 

Apgar's Plant Analysis. A valuable Com- 
panion for students in the science of Botany, by the use of 
which they may easily become familiar with botanical terms, 
and their application to botanical descriptions, containing, 
among other valuable features, an illustrated "Analytical 
Arrangement of Botanical terms." By Hon. E. A. Apgak, 
Supt. Public Instruction of New Jersey; and Prof. A. C 
Apgak, of the New Jersey State Normal School. Hand- 
somely printed and substantially bound in flexible cloth. 
Price, by mail, 70 cents. 

Bradbury's Alpine Glee Singer. A Com- 
plete Collection of Secular and Social Music, arranged in 
four vocal parts, for Choirs, Singing Classes and Musical 
Societies ; with a full course of Vocal Exercises for the cul- 
tivation of the voice, and for improvement in musical nota- 
tion. By \V. B. Bradbury. Boards, 300 pages. Price, by 
mail, $1.25. 

Bradbury's Carol. A New and Complete 

Music Book of instruction and practice, for Schools, Aca- 
demies and Singing Classes. By \V. B. Bradbury. Boards, 
224 p iges. Price, by mail, 50 cents. 

SAME WORK, in paper covers. Price, by mail, 30 

Bradbury's Musical Bouquet and Institute 

Choir. Being a Collection of Songs, Duets, Trios and 
Choruses. Together with a New and Complete Course of 
Elementary Instruction, and Lessons in Singing for the 
School-room and Social Circle. By \V. B. Bradbury and 
Charles C. Converse. 238 pages. Price, by mail, 80 

Bradbury's Musical Gems, for School and 

II 1MB. A rich and full collection of Music for the Young, 
original and arranged ; with choice selections from the 
Schools of Germany and Switzerland, together with a new, 
easy and progressive course of Elementary Instructions an I 
Exercises, constituting a complete Musical Manual for 
Teachers and Students. By \V. B. Bradbury. Boards, 206 
pages. Price, by mail, 50 cents. 

Bradbury's Flora's Festival. A Cantata. 
Ana Choruses, Solos, Duets, etc., for Soprano, Alto, 

Tcn<T .in 1 Bass voices, and suitable as a Musical recrea- 
tion for an evening entert linment or soiree. The choruses, 
-. etc., 37 in number, bein ! complete in themselves, may 
also be used separately as four-part pieces, or glees, songs, 
duets, etc. J'ri ,-, by mail, 30 cents. 

Bradbury's Metropolitan Glee Book. A 

collection of ( ;iee Choruses, Opera Choruses, and Four-part 
I -. from the most popular authors, to which is added the 
in lit favorite choruses from " Handel's Oratorio of the Mes- 
siah." Boards, 250 pages. Price, by mail, $1.25. 

Bradbury's Singing Bird. A choice collec- 
tion of Juvenile Music arranged on a progressive plan. By 
W. H. BRADBURY, Boards, 176 pages. Price, by mail 50 

Bryant & Stratton's Common School Book- 

Keeping. Embracing Sixteen distinct Sets of Books — eight 
in Single Entry and eight in Double Entry — with ample Ex- 
ercises for the Learner, Examples for Practice, etc. Cloth. 
i2mo., 192 pages. Price, by mail, $1.00. 

BLANKS for same, per set of five, by mail, 80 cents. 

Bryant & Stratton's High School Book- 

Keeping. An Analytical and Progressive Treatise on 
the Science of Accounts, and its Collaterial Branches. 
Prepared for High Schools and Academies. Cloth, 8vo, 216 
pages. Price, by mail, $2.15. 

BLANKS for same, per set of six, by mail, $2.15. 

Bryant & Stratton's Counting - House 

Book-Keeping. Embracing Complete Sets of Books in 
every Department of Merchandise Business — Importing, 
Jobbing, and Retail ; Farming ; Settlement of Estates : 
Commission, Forwarding, Banking, Brokerage and Ex- 
change : with full Explanations and appropriate Remarks on 
the Customs of Trade ; and examples of the most important 
Business Forms in use. Cloth, large 8vo , 374 pages. Price, 
by mail, $3.25. 

Cathcart's Literary Reader. Typical Selec- 
tions from the best British and American Authors, from 
Shakespeare to the present time, chronologically arranged ; 
to which are added Biographical and Critical Sketches, and 
numerous notes, a Glossary of the difficult words in the text, 
and a Dictionary of some of the most familiar of British and 
American Authors. Intended for the use of Schools, Aca- 
demies, and Seminaries, as also for the Home. By Geo. R. 
Cathcart, M.A. 1 vol. cloth, leather backs, 121110., 438 
pages. Price, by mail, $1.40. 

Cathcart's Youth's Speaker. Selections 

for Declamation in Prose, Poetry and Dialogues, suited to 
the requirements of young pupils. By Geo. R. Cathcart, 
M.A. 1 vol., illustrated, cloth, 190 pages. Price, by mail, 
65 cents. 

Cousin's Psychology. Elements of Psychol- 
ogy, included in a Critical Examination of Locke's Essay 
on the Human Understanding, and in additional pieces. By 
Victor Cousin. Translated from the French, with an 
Introduction and Notes, by Caleb S Henry, D.D. Cloth, 
i2mo., 568 pages. Price, by mail, $1.50. 

Dana's Geological Story Briefly Told. 

An introduction to Geology for the general reader and for 
beginners in the Science. By Prof. James D. Dana, LL.D. 
t vol. i2ino., 275 pages. Numerously illustrated and hand- 
somely bound. Price, by mail, $1.30. 

Dana's Text-Book. Revised Edition. A 
Text-Book of Geology, designed for Schools and Academies. 
By James D. Dana, LL D., Silliman Professor of Geology 
and Natural History, Yale College. Cloth, fully illustrated, 
350 pages. Price, by mail, $1.75. 

Dana's Manual of Geology. Thoroughly 

Revised, much enlarged, and almost wholly rewritten. 
Treating of the Principles of the Science, with special re- 
ference to American Geological History, for the use of Col- 
leges, Academies and Schools of Science. By James D. 


TAYLOR & CO.. Publishers, 
138 & 1 ID Grand St.. New Vork- 

-133 A- I.'!.") State St., Chicago 



Dana, LL.D., Silliman Professor of Geology and Natural 
History, Yale College. Illustrated by a Chart of the World, 
and over one thousand figures, mostly from American 
sources, i vol. 8vo., about 850 pages. Price, by mail, 

THE SAME, in half morocco, by mail, $5.00. 

Eliot and Storer's Elementary Manual of 

Chemistry. Abridged from Eliot and Storer's Manual, 
with the co-operation of the authors. By Wm. Ripley 
Nichols, Professor of General Chemistry in the Mass. Inst, 
of Technology. Price, by mail, $1.30. 

Eliot and Storer's Manual. A Manual of 

Inorganic Chemistry, arranged to facilitate the experimental 
demonstration of the facts and principles of the Science. 
By Chakles W. Eliot, President of Harvard University, 
and Frank H. Storer, Prof, of General and Industrial 
Chemistry in Mass. Inst, of Technology. 1 vol. fully illus- 
trated, 600 pages. Price, by mail, $2.40. 

Fasquelle's Introductory Course. A Course 

of the French Language, for beginners. Cloth, 300 pages. 
Price, by mail, 80 cents. 

Fasquelle's New Method. A new method 

of learning the French Language. Embracing both the 
Analytic and Synthetic modes of instruction ; being a plain 
and practical way of acquiring the art of reading, speaking 
and composing French. Cloth, 508 pages. Price, by mail, 

KEY TO SAME. Price, by mail, $1.10. 

Fasquelle's Colloquial Reader. Interest- 
ing narratives in French, for translation, accompanied by 
conversational exercises, with grammatical and idiomatical 
references, and a copious Vocabulary. Cloth, 260 pages. 
Price, by mail, $1.10. 

Fasquelle's Napoleon. Napoleon, par 

Alexandre Dumas. For the use of Colleges and Schools, 
with conversational -exercises, explanatory notes and refer- 
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quial Reader." Cloth, 272 pages. Price, by mail, $1.10. 

Fasquelle's Telemaque. Les Aventures de 

Telemaque, fils d'Ulysse. Par Fenelon. With grammati- 
cal and idiomatical references to "The New Method," and 
the explanation of the most difficult words and passages. 
Cloth, 390 pages. Price, by mail, $1.10. 

Fasquelle's Racine. Chefs-D'CEuvre de 

Jean Racine. Prepared for the use of Colleges and Schools, 
with explanatory notes and references to "The New 
Method." Cloth, 320 pages. Price, by mail, $1.10. 

Fasquelle's Manual of Conversation. 

Esprit de la Conversation Franchise. Being a copious 
manual or class-book of French Conversation, with a full 
collection of French idiomatical phrases, alphabetically ar- 
ranged. Cloth, 275 pages. Price, by mail, $1.10. 

Frobisher's Voice and Action. A new 

and practical system on the culture of Voice and Action, 
and a complete analysis of the Human Passions, with an 
appendix of Readings and Recitations, designed for Public 
Speakers, Teachers and Students. By Prof. J. E. Fro- 
bisher. 262 pages, cloth. Price, by mail, $1.10. 

Glaubensklee's Synthetic Grammar. A 

Synthetic Grammar of the German Language, to which is 
added a collection of Exercises. Cloth, 190 pages. Price, 
by mail, 85 cents. 

Glaubensklee's Eclectic Reader. A series 

of progressive selections from the best modern German 
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"Woodbury's Eclectic Reader." Cloth, 128 pages. Price, 
by mail, 80 cents. 

Goodison's Drawing from Objects. A 

Manual for the Teachers and Pupils of Common Schools. 
By Prof. John Goodison, of the Michigan State Normal 
School. Small quarto, 54 pages. Price, by mail, 50 cents. 

Gray's How Plants Behave, How thej 

Move, Climb, Employ Insects to Work for Them. 
Beautifully illustrated, and printed on fine paper. 4to. 
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Gray's How Plants Grow. A Simple Intro* 

duction to Structural Botany ; with a Popular Flora, or an 
arrangement and description of Common Plants, both wild 
and cultivated. Intended for young people and Commcn 
Schools. Illustrated by more than 500 engravings. 232 
pages, small quarto. Price, by mail, $1.00. 

This book, in connection with the "School and Field 
Book," supplies a complete course in Botany /or Common 
Schools, Academies and Seminaries. 

Gray's Lessons in Botany, and Vegetable 

Physiology, to which is added a copious Glossary, or Dic- 
tionary of Botanical Terms. Fully illustrated. Cloth, 8vo., 
236 pages. Price, by mail, $1.15. 

Gray's Field, Forest and Garden Botany. 

A simple introduction to the Common Plants of the United 
States, east of the Mississippi, both wild and cultivated. 
Cloth, 8vo., 386 pages. Price, by mail, $1.75. 

Gray's School and Field Book of Botany. 

Comprising the " Lessons in Botany," and " Field, Forest 
and Garden Botany." A most popular and comprehensive 
School Book, adapted to beginners and advanced classes. 
1 vol. 8vo. cloth, 621 pages. Price, by mail, $2.15. 

This book, in connection with " How Plants Grow,"" 
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Academies and Seminaries. 

Gray's Manual of Botany. Arranged ac- 
cording to the natural system, and containing 20 plates, il- 
lustrating the Sedges, Grasses, Ferns, etc. Fifth edition, 
1867. Eighth issue, r868. Cloth, 8vo., 700 pages. Price, 
by mail, $2.00. 

THE SAME, bound with " The Lessons." Price, by 
mail, $2.50. 

This work, in connection with " The Lessons ," supplies 
a complete course in Botany for Colleges and Scientific 

Gray's Structural and Systematic Botany. 

An introduction to Structural and Systematic Botany and 
Vegetable Physiology, being a fifth and revised edition of 
the Botanical Text-book. Illustrated by over 1300 wood- 
cuts. 1 vol. cloth, 8vo., 556 pages. Price, by mail, $3.00. 

Hailman's Outlines. A System of Object 

Teaching, prepared for Teachers and Parents. By Wm. M. 
Hailman, A.M., with an Introduction by James N. Mc- 
Elligott, LL.D. Cloth, 121110., 160 pages. Price, by mail, 
85 cents. 

Hatfield's Church Hymn Book. Superior 

to all other collections for the encouragement of Congrega- 
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Hatfield's Chapel Hymn Book. Abridged 

from the Church Hymn Book. Cloth. Price, by mail, 


Hennequin's Treatise on the French Verbs. 

Including an easy and practical method for acquiring the 
Irregular Verbs, and the Rules for the Present and Past 
Participles. Cloth, 125 pages. By Alfred Hennequin, 
M.A., Instructor in French in the University of Michigan. 
Price, by mail, 75 cents. 

Hickok's Mental Science ; or, The Human 

Mind as given in Consciousness ; for the use of Academies 
and Colleges. By L. P. Hickok, D.D. Cloth, i2mo., 400 
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Hickok's Moral Science. For the use of 

Colleges. By L. P. Hickok, D.D. Cloth, i2mo., 412 
pages. Price, by mail, $1.40. 

Hickok's Rational Psychology ; or. The 

Subjective Idea and Objective Law of all Intelli- 
gence. By L. P. Hickok, D.D. Cloth, 8vo., 543 pages. 
Price, by mail, $2.15. 


138 & 140 Grand St., New York- 

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Hickok's Creator and Creation. By L. P. 

Hickok, D.D. Cloth, imp. i2mo., 360 pages. Price, by 
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Hickok's Logic of Reason. By L. P. Hic- 

kuk, D.D. Cloth, imp. i2mo., 191 pages. Price, by mail, 

Hickok's Humanity Immortal. By L. P. 

Hickok, D.D. Cloth, imp. umo., 362 pages. Price, by 
mail, $2.00. 

Hitchcock's Anatomy and Physiology. 

For Schools, Academies and Collejes. Illustrated by nearly 
400 engravings. By Edward Hitchcock, D.D., LL.D., 
and ; Hitchcoi k, Jr., M.D. Cloth, i2mo., 443 

pages. Price, by mail, $1.40. 

Hitchcock's Elementary Geology. Well 

adapteil 10 the use of School-;, Academies and Colleges, and 
the ueneral reader. By Edward Hitchcock, LL.D., and 
Charles H. Hitchcock, A.M. Fully illustrated. Cloth, 
i2mo., 430 pages. Price, by mail, $1.40. 

Horton's Vocal Music Reader. For 

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Howard's Aids to Composition. Aids to 

French Composition ; or, progressive and instructive exer- 
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Price, by mail, 5.1. 10. 

Hunt's Literature of the English Lan- 

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authors, also lists of contemporaneous writers and their 
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Principal Girls' High and Normal School, Boston. 640 
pages. Price, by mail, 82.15. 

Jahn's Biblical Archaeology. By Thomas 

C. I |iham, Prof, of Moral and Intellectual Philosophy, etc., 
in I'.owdoin College. Cloth, Svo., 572 pages. Price, by 
mail, $2.50. 

Kellogg's Ars Oratoria. Selections from 

Cicero and Quintillian on Oratory. With Notes. By 
Martin Kellogg, Professor of Latin and Greek in the 
I Diversity of California. 1 vol. cloth, 157 pages. Price, 
by mail, $1.10. 

Kendrick's Introduction. An introduction 

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Kerl's First Lessons in English Grammar. 

n introduction to the study of English Gram- 
"' ■'■■ '"•' Pages. Price, by mail, 40 cents. 

Kerl's Common School Grammar. A 

Simple, thorough and practical Grammar of the English 
lja "o ' ,th i 35o pages. Price, by mail, 85 cents. 

Kerl's Shorter Course in English Gram- 

Mv ' ' chiefly for the use of Schools where only one 

•■ m Grammar is required. 250 pages. Price, by 

Kerl's Comprehensive English Grammar. 

A work particularly useful to every 'Speaker. Writer and 
1 ' fc Of reference l2 mo. cloth, 37S pages. 

Price, by mail, $ ( .io. in * ^ abcb ' 

Kerl's Elem G nts of Composition and 

1 V simple, concise, I nnd practical 

"" an inurmedl- 

pnbetw en Common Grammar and Higher Rhet- 
embodymg from each what is mos, useful to the 
writer. Cloth, 403 pa^cs. Price, by mail, f 1. 10. 

Kiddle's Short Course. A Short course in 

Astronomy and the use of Globes. This work deserves 
commendation for the simplicity of its style, the judi. ious 
character of its selections, and the large amount of informa- 
tion which the author has compressed into so small a com- 
pass. The questions added for solution, and the exercises 
with the Globes, form a valuable feature of the book. By 
Henry Kiddle, A.M , Supt. Schools, New York City, 
and author of "New Manual of the Elements of Astrono- 
my." Fully illustrated. Cloth, 200 pages. Price, by mail, 
80 cents. 

Kiddle's New Manual. A new Manual of 

the Elements of Astronomy, descriptive and Mathematical, 
comprising the latest discoveries and theoretic views, with 
directions for the use of Globes, and for studying the Con- 
stellations. By Henry Kiddle. A.M. Cloth, fully illus- 
trated, 2S4 pages. Price, by mail, Si. 30. 

I have just finished an examination of Kiddle's N**w Man- 
ual of Astronomy, and have been very mir h pleased with it. 
I find it clear, concise and thorough, omitting no topic of 
any importance, and indicating in a satisfactory manner the 
methods by which the results of modern Astronomical 
science have been arrived at. without demanding too high 
a degree of mathematical training on the part of the pupil. 
— [Prof. A. G. Compton, A.M., College of the City of New 

Kitto's Cyclopedia of Biblical Literature. 

By John Kitto, D.D., F.S.A., Editor of "The Pictorial 
Bible," etc. Illustrated by Maps, Engravings on Steel, and